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The Fairmont West Virginian. (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1904-1914, August 17, 1907, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092557/1907-08-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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W Jthty-i'':r- :'T5- ?j. :
^thl' fai^Photbeto^rtate that^he wai,
aa her umt expretaed it, "to a dread
'fill state of mind." Between these two
picturesque and typical knights of
plain and mountain (he Tibrated, unable
to make deliberate choice. While
laboring In this state of indecision
- late one Wednesday night Moffat
!'.'r tramped hesylly Into the Miners' Retreat
and called I/rag Pete Lumley
over Into a deserted corner of the bargtUSffitWelli
Jack," the latter began exi?j
pectaritly, "her ye rallly got the cinch
on that "cowboy at last, hey?"
R "Dern it. all, Pete, I'm blamed if I
know; leastwise, I ain't got no snre
SHffiSpye-up. I tell ye thet girl's Just
about the toughest piece o' rock I ever
had any special call to assay. Ye see
thu way. She's got Borne durn
down esst potion that she's got ter be
rescued, an' borne away In the arms
of her hero like they do In them pesky
novels tbe Kid's alters readln', and so
I reckon I've got ter rescue her!"
|;.y;"<;'"fcescue her from whut, Jack?"
ye see, Pete, maybe I'm partly
to blsme. I've sorter been entertalnln'
her nights with some stories
regardln' road agents an' things o'
thet sort, while, so fur, as I kin larn,
thet blsme chump of a McNeil hes
been Ullln' her up scandalous with Injuns,
until she's plnm got. 'em on the
i brain. And now, I reckon as how it's
SWhnt'a-got-ter be Injuns?"
fei'V.v TWty tket outfit whut runs off with
bar, of course. I reckon you felltvs
'' win sfahd id' all right ter help pull.me
"WelJ,<:Fete, this is 'bout whnt's got
' . ? ? V VI. Hrmmr l?
esrt. Ton pick out maybe half a doten
food fellers who kfn keep their mouths
an' make Injuns out of 'em. Then
you lay fer her, say'bout next Wednes'
dayy-yost in them Carter woods, when
: she's comin' home from school. I'll
kinder naturally happen 'lonf-by accident
'bout the head o' the gulch, an'
lump lu an' rescue her. Babe?"
Lumley gazed at his- companion with
tftfiiirtlue 16f' admiration. "By
thunder,.If you haven't got a cocoanut
on ye, Jack! Lord, but thet ought to
1 &&get her a flyln'l Any shootln'?"
"Sure!" Moffat's face exhibited a
^^naile*ff ffielewdrts-'6r praise.
"It wouldn't be no great shucks of a
rescue without, an' this hes got ter be
the real thing. Only, I reckon, yebet;%;ter.'
shoot high, so thar' won't be no
rJ^JWhen the two gentlemen parted a
few moments later the conspiracy was
fully hatched, all preliminaries peril.
"fected and the gallant rescue of Miss
' --JSpencer assured. Indeed, there Is
<;i;f^ome reason now to believe that this
"Miss Spencer?Phoebe?It It Only 1,
^ '- "MIm Spencer?Phoebe?It It Only I
BgP i; ' Mr. Wynkoop."
- .desirable result was rendered doubly
"certain, for as Moffat moved slowly
past the Occidental on his way home
a person attired In chaps and som$
, brero, and greatly resembling McNeil,
. was In the back room, breathing Borne
final instructions to a few bosom
. friends.
KKkV "Now don't?eh?any o' you fellers
jjR v. ?eh?go an' ferget the place. Jump
jgg -.in?eh?lively, Juat afore she?eh?
Bgfft-glU ter thet thick bunch?eh?under
bruah, whar' the trail sorter?eh?
<,ro'18 lJown lnter the ravine. An' you
fy-; .chumps wanter?eh?git?yerselves up
jjptg';'** she can't pipe any of ye off?eh?
In*thls yere?eh?road-agent act 1
tell ye, after what thet?eh?Moffat's
tdn'apumpln' Inter her, ahe'a just got
Sfe*;ief''8e--eh ?rescued, an' In blame good
er?eh?it ain't no go."
fep'.l1,'; "Oh; you rest easy 'bout all thet,
! BUI," chimed In Sandy Winn, hie
SgjJbiacIt eyes dancing in anticipation ol
.^. jjmmliig fun. "We'll git up the orn
outfit whut ever hit the plke.'t
i?-;?yThe long shadows of the late after
noon were already falling across the
gloomy Carter woods, while the red
ianfc lower behind old Bull moun
Irtr'til'n. Rev. Howard Wynkoop, who foi
' 'more than an hour past had been vain
it a ;?lyi'dangllng a fishing line above the
dancing waters of Cleeu- creeks, now
^^.t ireollned dreamily on the soft turf ol
..the high bank, hlB eye's fixed upot
we : ?he distant sky line,. His thought!
were on the flossy hair and animated
face of the fair Miss Spencer, who h<
, . -momentarily expected would rount
the edge of the hill, and so deeply die
he become sunk In blissful reflectloi
wbere^ the great^wooda^ de?penf aut
Ijr to their (trained ear* wai borne
I the eound of bortei' boofa; and then, ,
all at once, a womtn'i rotce ran* out |
Li- . .1?1. .1.-111 -i.rtl,^
iU m otugic M-, ? ?
" $Vhut li upr questioned the lead- |
tag savage, hoarsely. "la he attain' |
thli little Job all by hlsaelfT" <
"Dunno," answered the fellow next ,
him, flipping hli quirt uneasily; "but I <
reckon a* how It'i her as squealed, an' t
we'd better be glttlng In ter her our ,
hare o' the fun." i
The "chief," with ?n oath of disgust, (
dashed forward and his banrj surged j
after. Just below them, and scarcely (
50 feet away, a half-score of roughly j
elad, heavily bearded men were clus- ]
tered In the center of the trail, two of ,
their number lifting the unconscious
form of a fainting woman upon a ,
horse. 3
"Cervera's gang, by gosh!" panted
the leading savage. 'fHow did they ,
git yere?" 1
"You bet! She's up agin the real (
thing," ejaculated a voice beside him. j
"Let's ride 'em off the earth! Whoop!" ,
With wild yells to awaken fresh (
courage the whole band plunged head- ]
long down the sharp decline, striking ,
the surprised, "road agents" with a ,
force and suddenness which sent half
of them sprawling. Revolvers flashed,
oaths and shouts rang out fiercely, men (
clinched each other, striking savage j
blows. Lumley grasped the leader of |
the other party by the hair, and en- ,
deavored to beat blm over the head
with his revolver butt Even as he j
uplifted his hand to strike the man's ,
beard fell off and the two fierce com- t
batants paused as though thunder- j
struck. (
"Hold on yere, boy!" yelled Lumley. f
"This yere Is some blame joke. These .
fellers Is Bill McNeil's gang." 1
"By thunder! II It ain't Pete Lum- j
ley," ejaculated the other. "Whut did t
rm hit ma ter. ye long-legged mlnln' 1
jackass T" i
The explanation iu new ottered, <
Oat from- the surrounding (loom ot
underbrush a batless, dlshereled lndl- <
rldual on foot suddenly dashed Into
the center of that hesitating ring of |
horsemen. With iklllfol twist of bit ,
foot he sent a dismounted road agent )
spinning over backward and managed ,
to wrench a revolver from his hand. j
There was a blare of red flame, a
cloud of smoke, air iharp reports, and
a wild stampede of [rytlc horsemen.
Then Rev. Howard Wynkoop flung
the empty gun disdainfully down into
the dirt, stepped directly across the
motionless outstretched body, and
knelt humbly beside a slender, whiterobed
figure lying close against the
fringe of bushes. Tenderly he lifted
the fair head to his throbbing bosom
and gazed directly 'down Into the
white, unconscious face. Even as be
looked her eyes unclosed, her body
trembling within his arms.
"Have no fear," he implored, reading
terror In the expression of her
face. "Miss Spencer?Phoebe?It Is
only I, Mr. Wynkoop.
"Oh, ..Howard?Mr. Wynkoop?It Is
all so strange, bo bewildering; my
nerves are so shattered! But It has
taught me a great, great lesson. How
could I have eyer been so blind? I
thought Mr. Moffat and Mr. McNeil
were such heroes, and yet now in this
hour of desperate peril It was you who
flew gallantly to my rescue! It Is you
who are the true western knight!"
And Mr. Wynkoop gazed down Into
those grateful eyes and modestly confessed
It true.
The Parting Hour.
To Lieut Brant theBe proved days
of bitterness. He had called twice
upon Hampton, both times finding the
wounded man propped up in bed, very
affable, properly grateful for services
rendered, yet avoiding all reference to
the one disturbing element between
Once he bad accidentally met Nalda,
1 but their brief conversation left him
more deeply mystified than ever, and
later she seemed to avoid him altogether.
One day he deemed her but
1 an Idle coquette; the next, a warmhearted
woman, doing her duty bravely.
Yet through it all her power over
him never slackened.
The end of t&ls nervous strain came
1 In the form of an urgent dispatch re'
calling N troop to Fort Abraham Lincoln
by forced inarches. The com1
mander felt no doubt as to the full
meaning of this message, and the soldier
In him made prompt and joyful
response. Brant had learned of the
' consolidation of the hostile savages,
I Incited by Sitting Bull, into the fastness
of the.Big Horn range; he was
aware that Gen. Cook was already advancing
northward from the Nebraska
line. Now he realized that he was to
' ' be a part of tbls chosen fighting force
j ? i - i .-a 1 *r\ num. I
arm nis uwri icbjiuuucu w vuv ~..?
I mons as to a "buglo call in battle.
Instantly tbe little camp vas astir,
the men filing the enthusiasm of
j their officers. With preparations well
[ in hand, Brant's thoughts veered once
, again toward Nalda. He rode down to
J the Herndon lvuiie with grave race
I and sober thought He recalled long
( the plainly furnished room Into which
I Mrs. Herndon ushered him to await
. the girl's appearance?the formal look
of the aid-fashioned hair-cloth furniture,
the prim striped paper on the
walls, the green shades at the windows,
the clean rag carpet on the floor.
[ The ve'fTjS&ffneii' chilled him, left
him lllj^ireue. Then he, heard the
ondered If you would leave without
1 word of farewell."
Be bowed low. "I do not undertand
bow yon could doubt, for I bare
bown my deep Interest In you even
rom the first If I have lately teemed
o avoid you, it baa only been became'
believed you wit bed it to."
There waa an embarrassing pause,
is though neither knew how to get
h rough the Interview.
"No doubt you are rejoiced to be
lent on active service again," the said,
"Yes, both ai a soidler and aa I
nan, Mlas Nalda. I am glad to pt
nto the field again with my regiment,
o do my doty under the flag, and I
im equally rejoiced to have something
>ccur which will tend to divert my
houghts. I bad not Intended to say
tnythlng of this kind, but now that 1
im with you I simply cannot restrain
he words. This past month has been,
believe, the hardest I have ever been
impelled to live through. You elm>ly
mystify me so that I alternately
lope and despair. Your methods are
"Mine?" and she gazed at him with
jarted lips. "Lieut Brant, what can
rou mean? What Is It I hare done?"
"It may have beep only play to you
ind so easily forgotten," he went on,
litterly. "But that Is a dangeroui
fame, very certain to hurt some one.
diss Nalda, your face, your eyes, even
rour lips almost continually tell me
>ne thing; your words another. I
[now not which to trust. 1 never
neet you except to go away baffled
md bewildered."
"You wish to know the truth?"
"Ay, jmd for all time! Are yon
lalse or true? Coquette or woman?
Do you simply play with hearts for
die amusement or is there some true
jurpoie ruling your actions?"
She looked directly at him, her
lands clasped, her breath almoet
tabbing between the parted lips. At
Irst she could not speak. "Oh, you
nurt me so," she faltered at last "I
lid not suppose you could -ever think
hat I?I did not mean It; oh, truly
did not mean Itl You forget bow
roung I am; how very Uttle I know
k# ??wM and it* vtvfl. PerhaDfi I
lave not even realised bow deeply In
>arnest you were, beve deceived nyielf
Into believing you were merely
imuslng yourself itb me. Wby, lo*
leed, ibould 1 think otherwise?"
"I 1 nva vnn " he said, with simple
ronesty. seek, you for my wife."
8he started1 atthese frankly spohea
vords, her bands partially concealing
ler face, ber form trembling. "Ob, I
wish yon hadn't said that! It la cot
recause I doubt yon any longer; cot
bat I fall to appreciate all you offer
ne. But It la so hard to appear tinHateful,
to give nothing In return for
10 vast a gift"
"Then It la true that you do cot
ove me?"
The blood flamed suddenly up Into
ser face, but'there waB no lowering of
be eyes, no shrinking back. She was
:oo honest to play the coward before
"I shall not attempt to deceive you,"
she said, with a slow lmpresslveceis
instantly carrying conviction. "This
las already progressed so far thai I
sow owe you complete frankness.
Donald Brant, now and always, living
or dead, married or single, wherever
life may take us, I shall love you."
Their eyes were meeting, but she
held up her hand to restrain him from
be one step forward.
"No, no;.I have confessed the truth;
I have opened freely to you the great
secret of my heart. With it you must
be content to leave me. There is nothing
more that I can give you, absolutely
nothing. I can never be your wife;
I hope, for your sake and mine, that
we never meet again."
Brant stood like a statue, his face
grown white. He did not In the least
doubt her full meaning of renunciation.
"You will, at least, tell me why?" It
?? **?? wahIH onma to his drv
was an mai nwuiu vw*~w
She sank back upon the sofa as
though the strength had suddenly deserted
her body, her eyes shaded by
an uplifted hand.
"I cannot tell you. I have no words,
no courage. You will learn some day
A?>tora nnri hp thankful that I
loved you well enough to resist temptation.
But the reason cannot come
to you from my lips."
He leaned forward, half kneeling at
her feet, and she permitted him to
clasp her hands within both his own.
"Tell me, at least, this?Is tt some one
else? Is it Hampton?"
She smiled at him through a mist
of tears, a smile the sad sweetness of
which he would never forget "In the
sense you mean, no. No living man
stands between us, not even Bob
"Does he know why this cannot be?"
"He does know, but I doubt If he
will ever reveal his knowledge; certainly
not to you. He has not told me
all, even In the hour when he thought
himself dying. I am convinced of that
It Is not because he dislikes you,
Lieut Brant, but because he knew his
partial revealment of the truth wis a
duty be owed us both."
"You leave me so completely In the
dark," he said; "Is there no possibility
that this mysterious obstacle can
ever be removed?"
"None. It 18 beyond earthly power
?there lies between us the shadow of
a dead man."
He stared at her as if doubting her
"A dead man! Not Glllls?"
"No, tt Is not Glllls. I have tpld
vnu this much so that you might com
prebend how Impossible It Is for us
to change our fate. It Is Irrevocably
fixed. Please do not nuestlon me any
more. 'I cannot bear It!"
received i^'rhlra^ " ^
Edward M. Faror has Joined the '
cast of "Fascinating Flora."
De Wolf Hopper's 'new opera IS J
called "What Happened Then!" t
Elsie Janis Is to appear In a musical
play called "The Hoyden."
Grace George began her tour In f
"Dlvorcons" at Ashbury Part this a
An entirely new production Is to be <
made of '.'The Highwayman," with t
H. W. Tredenlclc lif the part of Foxy t
Quiller. *
Hattle Williams Is to be the star t
of a musical comedy woven around i
"Fluffy Ruffles." Charles Frohman i
will present the piece. i
Ruth St. Denis is to make a tour of
the largest cities of the country (n f
a series of special matlneei, giving j
her East Indian dances. ,
A new sociological play, by Edwin
Milton Royle, entitled "The Struggle
Everlasting," is to be presented In s
Boston about the last of September, t
"When Knighthood Was In Flower" J
seems to have perennial possibilities.
Two companies will go out In it again
thi? spflsnn headed by Anna Day and ,
Grace Merrttt j
It Is rumored that Frederick Thomp- (
son may build a Luna Park on tho ,
Seine river, near Paris, and that In ,
this enterprise he will hare the backing
of French capital.
Ethel Jackson, who left the stage ,
on her marriage to J. Fred Zimmer- j
man, Jr., Is to return to It hi the lead- _
Ing role of "Tne Merry Widow," _un- (
der the management of Henry W. Sav- ,
It Is salJ that Viola Allen will re- (
(urn to the management of the Lleb- ,
ler Company, whom she'made famous ,
and who made her rich. Her contract <
with Nixon & Zimmerman has ex- ,
plred. (
In the spring Margaret Anglin will
make a tour of Australia, in which <
she will appear in a new version of <
"Joan of Arc." She will also preset i
several other new plays In this tour ]
In which roles she will subsequently i
be seen in.this country. I
, The Secret of
? ">r rttrr I.
i I
Now Revealed . <
What beautly Is more desirable than I
an exquisite complexion and elegant I
Jewels. An opoprtunity for every worn- I
an to obtain both, for a limited time I
only. i
The directions and recipe for ob- I
talnlng a faultless complexion Is the i
secret long guarded by the master i
minds of the ORIENTALS and '
This we obtalnej after years of
work and at great expehse, It la the
method used by the fairest and most '
beautiful women of Europe.
Hundreds of American women who
now use It have expressed tbolr de- i
light ni.d satisfaction,
This secret Is easily understood and |
simple to follow and It will save you
the expense of creams, cosmetics,
bleaches and forever give you a beautiful
complexion and free your slcln
from pimples, bad color, blackheads,
etc. It alone Is worth to you many
times the price we ask you to send
tor the'senulne diamond ring of latest
We sell you this ring at one small
profit above manufacturing cost. The
price Is less than one-half what others
cbarge. The recipe Is free with every
it Is a genuine rose cut diamond
ring of sparkling brilliancy absolute- J
ly guaranteed, very dainty, shaped
like a Belcher with Tiffany setting of '
12Kt. gold shell, at yonr local Jeweler j
In would cost considerable more than (
$2.00. ;
We mall you this beautiful complex
Ion recipe free when yonr order Is received
for ring and $2.00 In money
order, stamps or bills. Get your order |
lu before our supply Is exhausted.
- This offer Is made for a limited time i
only as a means of advertising and Introducing
our goods.
Send today before this opoprtunity
Is forgotten.
T O MflOCl C\/
I V> IllWWhbblf
32 Eait 23rd Street, New York City,
Cnrr To women (or collecting
rKCC name 81111 selling ournovel
ii tla?,.we give big premlume
Send your name today
tor ou? new ptw^of^big proflU^t
. _ .. . Q. M. W.-1. PitT
Three ^hundred^
ind Kentudky haa i girl Jockey.
A Louisiana -woman supports her* 1
lelf by,raising mini, and a Jersey City I
roman makes a living by painting 1
The largest caravan of pilgrims for
decca starts from Constantinople and "
ienerally comprises about 40,000 per- .
The Japanese lorer, Instead of an
ingagement ring, many give his fuure
bride a piece of beautiful silk
o be worn as a itsh.
Quick-growing vegetation Is a great <
rouble to railway companies In 3onth
Vustralla. Some (80,000 a year Is
raid for removing weeds from the
oadway. .
Nesting under the shadow of a
imall volcano at Penon, Mexico, Is
jerhaps the smallest ohurch In the
vorld. This edifice Is about 10 feet
ilgb and 12 feet vide.
Gulls are being trained for postal
lervice In place of carrier pigeons by
he maritime station of biological delartment
of the University of Lyons,
it Toulon, on, the Mediterranean.
A staircase has been Invented which
days tunes as it is walked up and
town upon. A series of pins is pressid
by the feet and plays songs and
Irums while otters are connected
vlth collapsible chambers, which blow
various Instruments.
A Parisian couple, M. Lebon and
lis wife, who are being divorced and
ire dividing their effects, have spent
(15,000 at law in a wrangle over the
possession of a collection of postage
itamps. An expert is to be engaged
;o divide the collection equitably.
The revision ol the great Korean
:yclopedia called Stunhon Pfgo. which
vas ordered by the government some
nonths ago, Is now completed, and it
. onslsts of an edition of 29 volumes,
which will be published at an expense
>f 47,500 yen.?Korean Daily News.
An Atherton (English) sweep namid
Joshua Folland was sweeping the
jhlmney of a borne which had been
unoccupied for Borne little time at
3ighr Beckington, when, to his great
.urprise, he swept down several fullgrown
live wild rabbits, which he
When bell signals are sent under
water to a vessel, Lord Raylelgh has
'ound that the microphone receiver
will Indicate whether the sound Is
'rom the right or the left, but that It
:annot be determined with certainty
whether the signal Is from a point
lhead or one behind.
A novel file msde by a London-firm
has semicircular teeth, which have
:he convex side toward the point of
he file, and are cut very deep. The
lie is adapted (or hard and soft mollis,
wood and marble, and Is claimed
o do three times the worn ot me ordinary
file,, while keeping Its edge
longer, being self-clearing and cutting
without slipping.
Dedicate New Church. '
PRUNTYTOWN, W. Va? Aug. 17.?
The handsome new Methodist church
which has Just been completed at
Pruntytown, will be dedicated on
next Sunday, and elaborate arrangements
for the nlfalr are being made
by the congregation. There will be u
number of prominent ifethodist ministers
present from this city and other
places, and all day services will be
held. There will be a big dinner held
at the church, and tt ts expected there
will be several hundred people attend
Ihe dedicatory services.
free, for Catarrh, Just to prove merit,
a trial size box of Dr. Shoop's Catarrh
Remedy. Let me send it now.
It Is a snow white, creamy, healing)
intiseptlc balm. Containing such healng
Ingredients as Oil Eucallptus, Thymol,
Menthol, etc., It gives Instant and
lasting relief to Catarrh of the nose
ind throat. Make the free test and
see for your self what this preparation
ran and will accomplish. Address Dr.
3hoop, Racine, Wis. Large giass^J&r, 50
a 9f?w hu i RllHnralea & Co.
The ?ftIfor by Thosr Dhon.'Jr., on
sale July 30th.. Leave your order at
jlobe Book Store. < x
Baltimore & fihio
Sunday, Aug. 18
iellght In store, says the'August Delia-1
At the first opportunity, therefore,
et them take some young, tender <
jreen corn?a doten ears .will not be I
too many for a faintly of four or five :
-and' let them see that the cora lsM
jcraped carefully from the cob, Let
the corn be cut through the center of
the kernel, ?o-that all the pulp and
lulces may be extracted without the
removal of any of the hulls. Over the
corn a very little flour ahould then be
sifted, with salt and pepper to taste.
In the meantime let some slices of fat
bacon be placed over the Are In a frying-pan,
to remain until all the grease
has been extracted. When this baa
been done the meat should be removed
and the corn put into the pan to fry In
the bacon fat until It has become dellctously
brown and tender, but it
must be stirred almost constantly dur- .
lag the fifteen or twenty minutes that
It will take to cook It. If not. It will '
From the New York Sun. j
He had the fever right hard, he did,
He hankered to be a bard, he did,
But got decldedjy Jarred, he did,
In hunting a rhyme for month.
He swore he would swim or sink, he '
So got his paper and ink, he did, '
And then he began to think, be did,
To hunt up a rhyme for month.
He balked at calling it June, he did,
Declared It was out of tune, he did,
Said nothing would fit his rune, be
Excepting a rhyme for mouth. 1
He knew he could make his name, he [
did, f
He felt he was meant for fame, he did. |
Declared it a beastly shame, he did,
The scarenees of rhymes for
month. f |
He melted a heart of stone, he did,
Gave up'the job with a groan, he did, '
Left Shakespeare to twinkle alone,
he did,
For lack of a rhyme for month.
The hours so fast and tho yesrs run (
by, \
And life Is a grief or spree, 1
But the time I lost In foolish sports
Will never come back to me.
. f
The stars come up and the stars go [
And the waves roll over the sea.
But the loved and I03t of :ong ago r
Will never come back to me.
r l
t*+44444444444444 t
? 4 j
> W. A- LeSEUR, 4
> Architect +
? ' ? + ]
V Ne. 322 Main Street 4 |
>444444* 44444 444 j
Use Bly ? for etcetera
hlleiimS di?chers??,lnflusottoil i
mm? OuniM m Irritations or ulosmttia
lmM *wyy*. of maeoaa bibIium
s5tJ5S2fi?i5!??. m?H?. ?<i??? UA
KJmiEvansCwsiuiCt gset or pouonoos.
''O!IliTI, OflB Sold byDraorlrte
o.s. a. 91 or Mot In plain wrapptr
br osprsss, prepaid, fo. ,
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