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The weekly herald. (Amarillo, Tex.) 1906-19??, August 06, 1908, Image 2

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THE WEEKLY HERALD, AUGUST 6 190a.
"OUT-DOOR !
IIEEiEFOR
William P. Anderson. Writes Authoritatively on Ob-
Cattle
Amarlllo, Juno 30, 1908.
Editor Dally Panhandle;
Id answer to your request to wrIH
you what and bow I know about the
effect of the exihlbits and the char
actcr of tho breeding of the Out Door
Jlereford herd of cattle; 1 will Buy
that while there are several other
liorda of registered Hereford cattle on
tn plains In tno Panhandle, of botTi
volume and merit, that unlquo in the
Hereford cattle breeding world In tho
Out-Door herd of Hereford cattlo
founded by John Hutson, an heredi
tary cross country horse and cnttlu
breeder of lCngland, an Importing
agent of high cIumh homes and Here
ford cattlo for eastern American
treedera contemporary with and a
patron of the late George, Morgan, of
Anxiety, Kudolph add the Crove
3rd fame, the three bulla of a se
lection which madfl auch wonderful
Impress on Hereford cattle of Ameri
ca; export cattlo buyer for Armour
ft. Co., on Chicago and Kansas C!t
markets, tutor ranch manager on
western public domain, rounding up
permanently at the old T Anchor
headquarters at tho Junction of the
Terra Blanco and Palo Duro, one of
the moat fertile and at the name time
most picturesque portions ot the
Panhandle of Texna, whoro for nearly
a quarter of a century he has been.
Contemporary with the progressive
rattle raisers whoso successes In the
development of a superior class of
ITeef producing animals has boeomo
famous throughout livestock circles,
I any tnlquo la the character of this
g'tat herd of Hereford cattle frora
the fact that it is the only one that
I know of In this or any other coun
try cf th Hereford breed that has
been kept Intact from atart to the
present, without distribution or dis
persion. There are over 100 calves
of this year's birth to bo registered
from this heard already his season,
while there will be 180 head of cows
and heifers In the several harems to
be bred this season. I mean by this
that nunc of the femalea have ever
boon sold out of the Out-Door Here
ford herd. Ot course the surplus
males have been widely distributed,
not a few of which have contributed
to keeping up the high standard of
Panhandle cattle among the fancy
rattle feeders of the older atutei.
But the females, nearly 300 regis
tered, of the most approved aTralns
of Hereford breeding, are here all
tinder the .e, lllui.tratlng the art of
the breeder In his work with the
forces of nature.
In another particular does Itils
wonderful herd of cattle stand out
alone In its very conception, Inas
much as the slro of its foundation
waa selected out 0f ten different arf
tnals purchased from the most ap
proved strains of blood In ralfhood
and rsirel to mnturjty until an Ideal
was socured which proved to be a
double dipped Healod, and this ani
mal was kept until his three year
old form before the owner saw fit to
surround him with proper mating.
It is needless to say that the animal,
about the tenth that had been se
lected and developed, was a Tjrr
Strike indeed, he name of the bull
as suggested by Frank Hastings, as
appropriate.
The wonderful bone, evenegs of
contour and beef conformation, with
remarkable scale which this animal
carried from calf hood to greatest
maturity, with the power of trans
mission of these characteristics, is In
evidence throughout the Out-Door
herd. In fact there la no other herd
of registered cattle of any treed
where the student of pedigree can
have such an object lesson as Is ex
hibited fcy the pratlcally Intact pres
ence of these 300 head of all ages of
pedigreed Hereford cows and heifers,
all of which embrace the very cream
of Hereford blood, consistent with
Tboth the American and "British fan
ciers. By way of illustration It is
enough to say that there is probably
one herd in America that may have
as much and even more of the Anx
iety blood numerically speaking, than
the Out Door Hereford herd. but none
have more that Is better Interblended
than Mr. Hutson'a hri.
It is not the purpose of the writer
( Indulge 4Vmmm srlTtWIiaa of
IERB" OF
CATTLE
Exhibits
the superiority of any Individual's
Judgment over another nor presume
to advance opinions that aru either
In fa 11 1 hie or absolute, and It Is ouly
fair to the casual render and tho
Hereford breeders especially to ex
plain upon what I liaHo my conjec
ture when I Imply that this la the
only herd of purebred cattle In
America that has been bred, so far at
least, for the sole Improvement of the
breed alone. That this fart may be
due largely to the circumstances of
the owner's acquiring large bodies of
land at low prices In a favored dis
trict, tno advance In value and the
cultivation of which has yielded
large profits, which has enabled Vr'i
breeder to Indulge his fancy, ther0 Is
no doubt, and It Is quite probable
that there are other breeders of my
acquaintance who ar0 as enthusiastic
and capable and who might have
obtained to as great success as the
breeder of tho Out Door Hereford
herd. Thus called from the fact
that these cattlo have been reared
out of doors enduring the same
weather conditions ns other range
cattle, which pro-emlrionlly fit hem
with tho hardihood for the purpose
for which the breeder intended
them.
For a qunrtcr of a century, com
mencing with the early 70's It was
my good fortune under the patron
age of John B. fthennan, the master
spirit which uullded up the modern
livestock market system as the man
ager of the Union Stockyards, Chi
cago, to be tho traveling livestock
agent and promoter of fine M0:'k in
dustry, and in such capacity was the
accredited correapodent of one or
tho other great Chicago dally papers
or the Associated Press. In the line
Of auch work 1 assisted In tho prep
aratlon of what I believe to bo tin
first premium list wherein Hereford
rattle were listed in an agricultural
fair catalogue In America, and
this work was largely duo to the
suggestion of John Hutson who at
that time was the importing agent of
Adams Earl, or as the herd was fam
oiiKly known as that of Karl &
Stuart. The fair waa held at I,a
fayette, Ind. From that time
through all the fairs and the fat
Block shows I have been familiar
w ith the success of the Hereford cat
tle breeders In their exhibits before
the American agricultural public
Prior to thla at the very commend?
nient of the Importation upon which
tho present epoch commences, of the
successful Introduction of Herefords
into America, the management ot
tho Chicago stockyards took an en
couraging Interest in the importation
of thla valuable beef breed. It was
tho talk that T. L. Miller had with
John B. Shennan which led him to
make his importing experiments and
upon the announcement by wire of
the expected arrival of the first im
portation I waa sent by Mr. Shen
nan to Beecher, 111., and was present
wuen they arrived and published it
according to an account of their
breeding and conjectural public ben
efit, given me by the Importing
agent, who selected and brought
them to America, the vetaran cattle
breeder, Win, Powell, now the own
er of a large plains bred registered
Hereford herd at Channlng, Texas. 1
only apeak of these things to qual
ify as one who believes that he has
bad sufficient exporltnee to warrant
an expression of opinion on a sub
ject which refers to a cult which at
best Is but a mere handful when
compared to the body politic.
Throughout all theso years of the
wondrous development of this
branch of industry John Hutson has
been contemporaneous with George
Morgan, Chas. " Culbortson, Adams
Earl, T. L. Miller and others,
earnest, public spirited men who
havo so largely contributed to the
upbuilding of domestic animal cul
ture. Therefore as un disinterested
observer and a lover and a student
of both domestic and wild animals
1 feel warranted In publicly assert
ing that in the several divisions of
the Out Door Herd of Herefords can
b found a greater number of desir
able combinations from the true fan-
cler'a standpoint than In any herd
In this country, or even England as
shown by the herd book. I have la
mind an Ideal bull calf out of Sweet
flerene 146286, got by Missouri
Prince 172425, Majestic 138O0,
dam Wlgfi-y 138218 out of Wlgga
13S219 by I'oht Obit 75280, sired by
Gamecock 81832, got by Post Obit
7.r0S0, Gamecock's dam runs back
through the (.ilpsy Marys to Olpsy
Queen 89j7 by Cupid 7631. Wigga's
lino of dams runs back through Wan
ton to Wellington 5th by Coldflnder
6801 and through Jloneywood 7C840
to the meritorious grandparents,
Truro 3492 mated to Hopbine 7th
6183.
This pedigree of Itself would ap
peal to thoso familiar with the pre
eminently successful efforts of the
Hereford breeder In America In forg
ing their beautiful race of cattle td
the front. Among the beef breed
ing fanciers of the world aud cou
pled with that of Sweet Serene
14 628 1 going to Lord Wilton, foun
dation built upon In the fourth gen
eration by Tho Orovo 3rd 2490.
A heifer calf out of Imperial Cyn
thlas 162929. bred by H. Haywood.
Hereford. Kng., by Gamecock 81 832,
got by Winsome Prince, still further
augments tho value of Post Obit
blood In this herd, and I believe to
auch an extent ana along such lines
of demonstration that such fanciers
cannot get such Ideal combinations
of such blood even In England, and
it Is a particular strain some of our
best Amorlntn and English breeders
must have If they keep up this lino
of progressive breeding. s,
Early in Jun lust season, before
the agricultural shows had commen
ced or even conjectured, Mr. Hutson
attended the Hoxlo sale at Thornton,
purchasing the very cream of the
offering, a few Perfection heifers,
and so Impressed was ho by their
quillty and scale that ho bought sev
eral moro at private treaty and a
cow or two In calf to that now fam
ous son of Dale, since Perfection
Fairfax tho brother of these heifers,
and a son of Perfection was the win
ner of the Hereford sweepstakes at
the principal state fairs and the great
International show at Chicago In DV
cember, 1907.
Of all the lessons of last season In
exploitation of the resources of tho
Panhandle of Texas, thore was none
from which 1 have heard so much as
that which went with the exhibition
of the Hereford bulla from the Out
Door Hereford herd of John Hutson
at Kansas City, Fort 'Worth and at
Denver cattlo shows. The purpose In
making this exhibit was almply to
show the scale and general breeding
character of the herd. All the bulls
except thoso too young for service
were used throughout the entire sea
son In the Out Door breeding herds,
the largest of which, Strike Twenty
had run wita the cattlo and wad
taken up about a month before Kxe
show. Although not In fancy show
condition all of these bulls' were suf
ficiently well fit to get inside of the
money in all of the entries and at the
same time teach the livestock public
of America on the impression that
had to a certain extent prevailed Ju
the public markets of th8 country
"that blooded livestock of all kinds
deteriorated In scale and growth on
the ghort grass of the Parhandle ot
Texas." This false notion of com
mercialism, due largely to the old
method of starving cattlo through
the winter, hud been partially ex
ploded by tho wonderful gain made
by fairly kept Panhandle steers when
summered a single season on Kan
sas grass. So much greater has been
the gain In weight and profit over
the 0,d fashioned and fallacious no
tion that two winters of Montana
climate was necessary to get growto
and develop a Panhandle steer, aa
to completely revolutionize this
oranc:h of trade. But to th0 general
livestock publbic, especlaly the woirli?
be' stock farmer of the Panhandle
who had hesitated until these speci
mens from the Out Door Hereford
herd practically demonstrated that
properly bred Biilnia'a not only kept
their thnraier and scale, but aver
aged better form on tho more nutri
tious grass and by the absence of
Irritating agencies and more change
able conditions of a lower altitude
In any of the northern climates In
fact the presence of these cattlo In
the show rings surrounded by n mul
titude of Intelligent people attracted
from all parts of the country, was
an object lesson or a protracted Il
lustration of what could he done In
an ideal climate adjusted by altitude
to render It the jest situation for the
healthful rearing; of anlmalg nnd
homo-making offered In the temper
ate ono on tho Western Hemisphere.
W. P. ANDERSON.
---
Bennett Nominated.
Associated Pross.
Charleston, W. Va., July 30.
Louis Beunett, of Louis county, was
nominated governor by the Demo
crats on the first ballot Just before
dawn thla morning. The convention
will complete ita nominations today.
NEW STREET
CAR LINE
Blvlns, Denlfz & Isaacs Files
Petition (or New Belt Line
For East Side
(From Thursday's Dally,)
Lee Blvlns, Thll Deiiltx and If.
Joe Isaacs, today filed with the city
council application for franchise for
a street railway which will cover
tho following route, known as "the
Courthouse, Enat Side and Famous
Heights Park Belt Line." .
Fifth street from Intersection
with Polk east to Grant street and
crossing Taylor, Fillmore, rierce,
Buchanan, Lincoln, Johnson, and
Grant. Grant street frora Intersec
tion with Fifth north to Third street,
crossing Fourth and Third. Third
street from intersection with Grant,
east to Cleveland street, crossing
Sa'nta Fe tracks, Hayes street, Gar
field, Arthur and Cleveland. Cleve
land street from Intersection with
Third street aouth to Tenth street,
crossing Fourth, Fifth, Sixth, Sev
enth, Eighth, Ninth and Tenth
streets. Tenth street from In
tersection with Cleveland aest
to city limits and Famous
Heights Tark. crossing Houston,
Roberts, and Williams streets. Cleve.
land street from Intersection with
Tenth, west to Fillmore, crossing
Arthur, Garfield, Hayes, Santa Fa
tracks, Grant, Johnson, Lincoln, Bu
chanan, Pierre, and Flllmoro streets.
Fillmore street, from intersection
with Tenth street north to Fifth
street, crossing Ninth, Eighth, Sev
enth, Sixth and Fifth.
Chaa. M. Hardin.
(Frora Thursdays Dally.)
Born In Arkansas Nov. 1, 1855.
Parents moved to Texas, 1S56.
'Married to Miss Nellie Johnson,
Oct. 17, 1878,j . (
From which union five children
were born, all of whom are yet liv
ing; Vaughan Hardin, the oldest son,
Is In business in Beaumont, Texas.
"a. Agnes Redder lives in Amarlllo,
and the younger children at borne
with their mother.
Mr. Hardin professed religion
about fourteen years ago and united
with the Fllimore street Presbyterian
church. Ho was made an elder soon
after and has been a faithful and
efficient officer till his death which
occurred Sunday night, July 26.
He was a loving and devoted hus
band and father, an upright and
honest business man and citizen, al
ways found on the right aide of ev
ery moral question a faithful and
true Christian gentleman.
A large concourse of friends fath
ered to do him the last sad resjAft.
Rev. W, A. Erwin preached the fun
eral at the house and the Masons ot
which he was a member then took
charge of the services.
Tne floral offerings were many
and beautiful. The family have the
sympathy of tho whole town,
BRYAN ON INDE-
Associated Ties.
" Lincoln, Neb,, July 30. Although
the heat Is most oppressive nt Fair
view today Mr. Bryan was early In
his office and at work. After read
ing the platform adopted by the In
dependence party In Chicago he said
that It contains a number of planks
which are Identical with or substan
tially similar to planks of the Dem
ocratic platform.
"Tho question that must confront
the member of the Independence par
ty Is, 'Will he assist in tho defeat of
the Democratic party, which stands
for so much he favors, merely be
cause he cannot get nil he likes.' The
Independence party merely assists
tho Repuhllean party and thus de
feats several reforms In which It la
interested," said Mr. Bryan.
NEW MA XI KACTI KIXG CONCERN
Company Will Kngnne in Manufac
ture of Mattresses Here.
(From Thursday's Dally.)
The White & Ilarpolo Manufactur
lgn Co., Is the name of Amarlllo's
latest acquisition to Its manufactur
ing Industries. The company will
manufacture mattresses and kindred
products. The fartory will be. lo
cated opposite the Strlngtellow-
Hume warehouse near the Donver
tracks.
The flt'tn Is composed of C, W.
White,' who for some time was en
gaged hero In tho mercantile busi
ness as a member of ho firm of
White Brothers, and George Harpole,
who came here recently trom Inde
pendence, La., as a business partnei
of Mr. White's in the racket storo
conducted by them on Fourth atre.
Tho new firm expects to manufac
ture a high grado of mattresses and
are equipped win. the latest lmpovej
machinery for doing first class work
Only first grado Texas cotton felt
will bo used for mattress filling and
the company will guarantee all their
products. The plant will have a ca
pacity of forty mattresses a day at
present and will bo enlarged as busi
ness Justifies it. Local merchants
have already signified their willing
ness to handle tho products of tho
company and, because of tho fiv
in freight, they will bu enabled to
retail them at a figure much lower
than that asked for those now""on
market. There is no doubt but that
the Panhandle will prove a lucrative
lield for the company. They aholild
have the encouragement of fverytrwp
who has the Interests of tho city at
heart.
MOTION FOR
Government Case (gainst the
Standard Oil Co, To
Ce Re-heard
Associated Press.
Lenox, Mass., July 30. A confer
ence of the government lawyers who
have been prominent In the trial of
corporation stilts and esspcclally that
against the Standard Oil company,
broke up today with the departure
of Frank Kellogg from New York
and the return of Attorney General
Bonapare to his cottage among the
hills here. The work of again set
ting in motion the legal machinery of
the government in the criminal cae
against the Standard Oil company
will be at once taken up. It is ex
pected the motion for rehearing will
be filed with the circuit court of ap
peals In Chicago within the next few
days and arguments will be made
some time in August.
PERSONAL MENTION
(From Friday's Dally.)
Homer Rome Is in town from Mel-
rose.
H. C. Egleston from St. Louis Is
In town.
E. B. Thompson, of Roswell, came
in last evening.
J. B. Hall and wife, of PlainvIcV,
are here on business.
A. M. Clayton, of Lubbock, is reg
istered at the Amarlllo,
Miss Emma Hawkins came up
from Hereford yesterday.
Contractor W. M. Rice Is In Okla
homa City on business.
M. C. Zimmerman, from PlaJn
view, la here today on business.
E. L. Gibbs, from Washington. D.
C, Is stopping at the Amarlllo ho3el.
Judpe O. II. Nelson returned from
a business trip to Fort Worth last
evening.
R. W. Wyman returned today aft
er a three daya' fishing trip at Chlt
en Lake
L. M. Haynes. the McLean mer
chant, la here today wlh a load of
produce.
J. C. Newman from Plalnvlew, is
here visiting frienda and taking in
the sights.
Mayor Lon D. Mnrrs ia expected to
return from Fort Worth Saturday
evening.
Judge Penry is now comfortably
quartered In his new offices in the
pOHtoffico building.
Mrs. W. a. Eaiile nnd daughter
of Dodpo City. Kan., are vlsltiS
Mrs, J, R. Trolinser, 805 Jackson
street.
Mrs. .Ino. Watklns and daughter
Lucy, are here to spend a few weeks
to regain their health, and are ac
companied by their physician.
Mrs. L. D. Ramsey leaves today
for Chicago for the purpose of study
ing fall .millinery styles and purchas
ing this fall's stock Tor Mrs. F. D.
Tyson.
Misses Lucy and Pearl Spiller, aft
er a month's visit with their brother
and Bister Mr, and Mra. W'alur Suil-
RE-HEARING
Badly Shakes Up and Scares the Passengers, Many
of Whom Leave Coach By Means of Windows-One
Woman Injured
The Fort Worth & Denver train
No. 8, met with an accident yester
day evening 3 1 miles north of
Amarlllo and as a result thereof one
passenger, Mrs. L. H. Ogle, Is stay
ing over In Amarlllo, a very much
shaken up woman, and Baggage Mas
ter II. Daniels, has been carried on
to his home In Fort Worth where hl
injuries, which aro at present of an
uncertain nature, will-receive at
tention. I . V ..M'i
The train, which was In charge
of Conductor Tom Hugglns, com
prised a 'bapgngo coach, mall coach,
two day roaches, a Pullman and a
cafe coach, and being about an hour
Into was speeding along to make up
time and when Immediately south
of tho Rock Spur section house Just
this side of Tascosa, trie engine tank
slipped the track on a curve and the
baggage car, mail car and one of tlu
day coaches were also derailed.
There was a fairly large number
of passengers aboard, when tho
bumping and jarring was felt and
considerable excitement was occa
sioned. None of the coaches turned
completely over, but were at a dis
comforting angle when brought to a
standstill.
The passengers generally made a
wild rush to get out of the wrecked
roach, and In the melee which fol
lowed, Mrs. Ogle, who was with her
daughter, Mrs. leo Morgan, on her
way to Hereford, was considerably
buffeted, and Jammed with some
force against the back of a seat in
flicting painful contusions to her
ri;rht breast and back.
The other Injured party, tho hag
gagemaster, was not seen, but raTlJ
ler, returned to their home In Dal
las this evening.
W. D. Belt Jr., traveling freight
and passenger agent of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, with
headquarters at Dallas, Is In town to
day looking after business.
A. B. Axtell of Canyon City, Is reg
istered at the Oriental. Mr. Axtell
Is a civil engineer and was formerly
In business In Amarlllo being senior
member ot the firm of Axtoll & Mil
ler.
THE LIMITED
INA DITCH
Santa Fe Fast Train Wrecked
Near Topeka Engineer Kill
ed, Several Injured
Association Press.
Topeka, Neb., July 30. The San
ta Fe passenger train, the California
Dlralted, went Into a ditch roar hero
today. The engineer was. killed and
several passengers Injurt'ff In the
wreck 3ald to have been caused by
fast running. All tho coaches left
tho track.
Funeral of Bayles E. Cobb.
The funeral of Bayles E. Cobb,
father of Earl Cobb, president of tho
Crystal Ice company, took place at
r.oon today at. Ainarillo cemetery,
where the services also were held.
The deceases Tiad been a most
prominent man of tho Panhandle
for many years, having been post
master at Canyon City for a long
time. II0 was born Oct. 27, 1S27
and died at Canyon City, July 29,
1008 at 6 p. m.
lie was the grandfather of Mrs.
A. M. Lewis who resides at 1302
uiichanan street, this city.
Foreign Movements.
Associated Press.
Hague, July 30. Orders havo
been Issued for the battleship Hoom
skerk to be mace ready to sal for
the Carrlbean sea, and It Is expected
ehe will start without delay.
Never argue politics when In the
barber's chair, his opinions mav dif
fer from yours.
ik-
road officials are authority for the
statement that he is buffering only
from a heavy shaking up.
Most of the passengers received
mere or lesr, shaking, but no one is
reported mortally Injured,
The passengers from the d Ian hied
train reached Amarlllo at S : 4 5 fcis
morning, they with the passengers
of the also belated morning train
due h:'re at 2:30 a. m. having beeu
transferred to No. 1, which went
north to tho scene of the wreck early
this morning and returned with pas
sensors of both trains, whllo tho sec
ond Bonthbond train retraced Iti
trip north.
On reaching Amarlllo Mrs. OI
was taken to the Mason hotel, where
she Is receiving what attention and
rare blie Is in need of.
Mrs. Cleo Morjinn, daughter of th(
Injured woman, says she and her
nioher, who is f7 years old, boarded
the train at. Dalhart and everything
went well until about ." o'clock last
evening when they folt an awful
jarring nnd bumping. The coach waa
immediately thrown Into nn awful
state of excitement .nd confusion
women rcreamed, and men, women,
nnd children alike made one mad
rush for tho exits and many got
through the windows. It was during
his period that her mother received
injuries which may necessltato their
staying In Amarlllo for some little
time.
Mr. George Whtte of the Fort
Worth & Denver says he fully ex
pects the track to he dear of th
wreckage by noon today and he does
not anticipate any delay in traffio
on that account.
UNEASINESS
IflTURKEY
Delight Expressed at Ending of
Tyranny, Developments
Are Awaited
Associated Press. ' "
Constantinople, July SO. Al
though the demonstrations in the
streets of Constantinople over tha
granting of tho constitution have
practically closed, thore are signs ot
much dissatisfaction by the public
at the delay in the reconstruction of
tho ministry by tho Introduction ot
liberal elements. Scenes of the wild
est description continue in cafea,
where officers and civilians embrace
each other and express their delight
at the ending 0f the tyranny regime.
T!Te situation still lacks clearness and
It Is Impossible at present to fore
cast the next development with any
degree of certainty. Young Turks
are masters of Constantinople and
European provinces and except in
the rapltal thP feeling Is anything
but favorable to the Sultan.
- i-
Tuft Reaches Hot Spring.
Associated Presa.
Hot Springs, July 30. Judge Taft
and his party reached Hot Sprlnga
from Cincinnati tonight. The trip
was without Incident. Senator Scott
boarded tho rain this morning and
had an extended talk with tho can
didate regarding national committee
affairs.
Judge Taft will address the Vir
ginia Bar Association which meets
here next week
Heat Kills Two in Chicago.
Assoclatea Press.
Chicago, July 30. I'p to 11
o'clock this forenoon two deaths, had
been reported from heat.
Lady's Watch for Contestant.
The contestant who gets the watch
in th0 Popularity Contest will hav
every reason to feel pleased and
proud. if8 a beauty. See It In Pitt-
man's Jewelry store window go In
side and have a close look at It
perhaps you will find something else
there to pleaso you in the bis Jew-
f1ffMltlMHll .....f

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