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The Connecticut labor press. (New Haven, Conn.) 191?-1921, August 21, 1920, Image 7

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TUt CONNECTICUT LABOR PRESS.
ACK HURT
ALL THE TIME
Mrs. Hill Says Lydia E. Pinkham'
Vegetable Compound Removed
n v ' TJie Cause.
Knoxville, Tenn. "My back hurt me
all the time, I was all run down, could
not eat and my head
bothered me, all
caused by female
trouble. I was
three years with
these troubles and
doctors did me no
good. Your med
icine helped my sis
ter so she advised
me to take it. I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's
V eg e table Com
Dound and the Liver
Pills and used Lydia E. Pinkham's
Sanative Wash and now I am welL can
eat heartily and work: I give you my
thanks for your great medicines You
may publish my letter and I will tell
' everyone what your medicines did for
me. Mrs. Pearl Hill, 418 Jacksboro
ct., ivnoxville, Tennessee.
Hundreds or such letters expressing
gratitude for the good Lydia E. Pink
am's Vegetable Compound has accom-
piiaueu are cuiiauinuy, uemg receiveu,
proving the reliability of this grand old
-remedy. -
. If you are 111 do not drag along and
continue to suffer day in and day out but
n T j:- xy t;i,v.
Vegetable Compound, a woman's
Gone for the Day. -
My boss had given me some special
work to do, and had departed saying
he would not return that day, writes
a correspondent. It was exceedingly
warm and to work was Jorture. Put
ting my books and , papersa way, I se-
lected the most comfortable chair In
liis office and sat down to read a mag
azine which I' found on his , desk. You
' can Imagine my chagrin when he re
turned in an hour and --asked for the
work.
ASPIRIN
Name "Bayer" on Genuine
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" Is genu
ine Aspirin proved safe by millions
and prescribed by physicians for ovei
twenty years. Accept only an unbroken
"Bayer package which contains propel
-.. directions to relieve Headache, Tooth
ache, Earache, Neuralgia. Rheumatism,
Colds and .Pain. JBandy tin boxes of 12
tablets cost few cents. Druggists also
sell larger "Bayer packages." Aspirin
. ' Is trade mark Bayer Manufacture Mon
oacetlcacldester of Salicylicacid. Adv.
. '- . . .'
V . Fortunate Bride. -
z After a ' fashionable wedding In
Philadelphia' two girls were heard dis-
1 cussing the features of the event.
. Said one ;. " -
'How . did you think the bride
looked? -
- The other girl smiled and answered
"Oh, remarkably well-groomed."
A" aloe-la application of Renin Ert Sal
aam on going to- bed -will prove lta merit.
TJaa It for Inflammation of the Eye. Adv.
Aren't Wives Unreasonable?
"All very well for you to preach
economy?' said his wife, "but I notice
whenever I cut down expenses that
you - smoke better cigars - and spend
more money for your own pleasure
than at any other time. " - .
i "Well, confound it, what do you iSup
pose I want you to economize for, any
way?" Boston Transcript.
Thousands Have Kidney
trouble and fi ever
Suspect It
Applicants for Insurance Often
m -''mm m
I Judging from reports from druggists
rho are constantly in direct touch with
the public, there is one preparation that
.- has been very successful in overcoming
these conditions. The mild and healing
influence of Dr. Kumeri Swamp-Root is
soon reanzea. c tan as tne nignest jor
ii i i - x
na rciuturaauia nxuru success.
An examining physician for one of the
prominent Life Insurance Companies, in
tomsbing statement that one reason why
lected' is because kidney trouble is so
common to the American people, and the
Urge majority of those whose applica
tions are declined do not even susoect
that they have the disease. It ia on salef
tl all rinlff mt-jwvtm in i-t ijm w biva.
meaium ana targe. . ..
However, if you wish" first to test this
. treat preparation send ten cents to Dr.
,
Kilmer- & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
lampje bottle. When writing be sure and
. mention this paper. Adv.
Southern Confectionery.
"Gee whiz! Dey got cherries an
strawberries an all kinds of fruit
covered with candy. 'What kintt shall
I get, Rastus?" .
"tiive me a cnocoiate-coated water
melon." New York Central Magazine.
; No. jeweler i has ever been able to
Improve on the setting of the sun.
lire
IHPlGESnOSl
6 Bell-ans
Hot water
Sure Relief
. :
s
IIZOE.fLaL1
Department Devoted to Attractive Magazine Material
Rann-dom Reels
By HOWARD L. RANN
BREAD PUDDING
BREAD pudding is a conscientious
effort on the part of a, thought
less but well-meaning housewife to
economize at the expense of the hu
man stomach.
For at least one hundred years In
rapid succession woman has - been
making bread pudding and man has
been eating It. It has been observed
that women who manufacture bread
pudding very seldom eat enough of it
to founder anybody. Love and devo
tion canreach no -greater heights than
when a bright, new husband, unused
to life's ways, partakes of this dish
and retains enough courage to kiss
his wifegood-by at the door. Some of
y THE GReAT worm Spoon! IILEaT
' ruNE whip in a Pinch - i-ll vwlk
7tR.Tf-EIGHT MILES liofc fLAM OLD
APPLE OUMPtlN' BUT I DRAW TUfc N
line at the ultimate, final,
Complete zero in eat - bread.
PUDPN ' MORE'N TXREe "DmFI AWgffc
Once in a While Some Husband Will
Break Into Open Rebellion.
the greatest hypocrites the world has
ever produced are conciliatory hus
bands who eat several slabs of bread
pudding and then begin to praise its
tout ensemble. ,-v ,
Bread pudding Is usually served at
the close of a full meaLT just when
everybody Is filled witlf a feeling of
entire content. It is ' then led onto
the table ,and planted In front of each
guest in a -threatening manner, Sid
it is-worth a man's life to gaze over
It at the vinegar cruet and begin to
toy with the salt cellar. One of the
a '
By EDGAR A. GUEST
THE TRUTH ABOUT ENVY.
I like to see the flowers grow, '
To see the pansies In a row, , x
I think a well-kept garden's fine,
And wish that such a one were mine,
But one can't have a stock of flowers
Unless be digs and digs for hours..
My ground is always bleak and bare.
The roses do not flourish there,
And where I once sowed peppy seeds
Is now a tangled mass of weeds.
I'm fond of flowers,- but I admit,
For digging I don't care a bit.
I envy men whose yards are gay.
But never work as hard as they ;
I also envy men who own
More wealth than I have ever known.
I'm like a lot of men who yearn y '
For joys that" they refuse to earhT
You cannot have the joys of work
And take-the comfort of a shirk.
I find the man I envy most
Is liewho's longest at his post.
I could have gold and roses, too,
If I would work, like those who do.
(Copyright by Edgar A. Quest,)
oiks
COOK BOOK - rntuu H
Im there no act bo worth my mood.
No deed of daring high and pure,
That shall, when I am dead, endure,
A well spring of perpetual good?
T. B. Aldrlch.
Almond Blanc Mange.
Make a paste of four tablespoonfuls
of cornstarch, wet with a little cold
milk. Stir it into a quart of milk with
four tablespoonfuls of sugar, and boil
until thick. Flavor with a few drops
af almond extract and stir in half a
cupful of blanched shredded almonds.
Mold, chllWird serve with cream.
. - Bread Pudding.
Take one quart of milk and one pint
of bread crumbs, two well-beaten 'eggs,
a pinch of salt and one tablespoonful
of butter. " Bake about twenty min
utes. Nuts or raisins or . both are an
addition to this pudding. After it Is
baked, Jam or jelly may be spread over
the top and a meringue to cover. Bake
until a delicate brown.
Jam Pudding.
Melt three tablespoonfuls of butter; j
add two , well-beaten eggs and stir in
a cupful of any preferred jam. Butter
a pudding mold and put in It a layer
of crumbs, then a layer of 'the jam"
mixture ; repeat until the dish is full,
having the crumbs on top. Bake or
steam and serve hot or cold.
Bordeaux . Pudding.
Cut a sponge cake into three layers,
spread with jam, put together again,
cover with whipped cream sweetened
and flavored and sprinkle with
chopped nuts. Serva on a platter. '
Another dessert similar xto this which
a -roost attractive is prepared as fol-
most tense moments In married life
Is when a well-muscled bride of a
week places a sector of bread pudding
before the man she swore to cherish
and protect, and watches him edge
away from the table with a crestfallen
look. .
This culinary misdemeanor is made
chiefly of bread which has died of old
age and general, exhaustion. After "a
loaf of baker's bread has been put. In
the cake bin by mistake and allowed
to remain there until two strong men
couldn't slice it with a cross-cut saw,
it can always be saved by hammering
It into the form of a pudding. After
surrounding It with a. dollar's wofth
of sugar and two pounds of butter it
becomes able to" stand alone and
throw out its chest.' True, the law
does not compel married men to eat
it, but it is cheaper to do so and avoid
court 'costs.
In some homes bread pudding Is
served twice a treek, on stated days,
and it wxill "be noticed that on those
days the restaurants and cafeterias
are crowded with apprehensive hus
bands. Once in. a while some hus
hand will break into open rebellion,
but this does not last long, owing to
man's forgiving nature. There is
something about a bread-pudding
diet, however, that stamps the victim
more Indelibly than being tattooed on
the left wrist, causing him to, glance
about furtively at the close of every-
Oopyrlght.)
O
Diversified Decoration,
William was leading the way to
where he kept his rabbits. : The vis
itors followed and finally reached the
rabbit x house, where they, stopped to
admire the little white,, gray, ,"and
black-spotted rabbits. LookV Wil
liam exclaimed, pointing to the rab
bits, "they are all decorated different
ly, aren't they?"
SCHOOL DAYS
it
lows: .Bake a light sponge cake in
a round tin; split and put together
with a thick filling of sweetened
whipped cream flavored to taste.
Serve cut In wedge-shaped pieces with
a spoonful or two of any fresh berries
as a garnish.
Chocolate Pudding.
Take one cupful of stale bread
crumbs and enough milk to make a
smooth paste when boiled with the
crumbs. Add "two tablespoonfuls of
butter, two tablespoonfuls of cocoa,
sugar and vanilla to taste. Take from
the re and add three egg yolks well
beaten, then the whites beaten stiff
and folded In. Put Into a buttered
baking dish and bake carefully. Serve
with whipped cream or plain cream
with sugar.
(, 1920. Western Newspaper Union.)
o
- MILITANT MARY
Were 'each
descendedfroro'a
beast J-tKr;H-tbat
iheoryh'PlHE.;
It helps me
understand-myself:
(THE MAP
MARCH -HRE
WAS-MJNE!)
Last Night's Dreams
What They Mean
ACORNS. ,-
THAT simple little fruit of the oak
tree, "the acorn, has divided the
mystic world of those who profess, or
have professed, to read the riddle of
dreams into two violently antagonistic
camps. According to one set of pene
trators of the veil the acorn shed by
the tree of night through the visions
of our slumbers Is as much to be de
sired as rubles and fine gold; to the
other set It ia thing to be abhorred.
Those who sit In the camp of the pes
simists and the predictors of evU de
clare that ' to see an acorn in one's
dreams means dire poverty ahead" If
you don't watch out. Another one
wails that It means that you are about
to commit an irreparable fault. .- "Not
so," comes the cheerful'and confident
cry from the other camp; the acorn
seen In dreams is one of the happiest
auguries ; the acorn is one of dream
land's most desirable products. Those
who say otherwise are night birds of
ill-omen, , cronklng in the leafless
dreamtrees whereon aetfrns never grew.
To . dream of acorna, say this school
of optimistic mystics, is a sure sign
of good things ahead ; much happiness
In store for you. . It means, among
other good things, that you will derive
much gain from jour present business,
which will increase under-your foster
ing care. - If you dream that you are
picking acorns from the tree it means
that, after trials, you will have assure
success. If you are now a, laborer,
or a worker of any sort, and you dream
that you are eating acorns It is a sure
sign that, from your present condition
of toil, you will rise to a condition ol
peace and ease and plenty. When
doctors dfsagree who shall decidel
Give us the optimists, every tlme I
. . (Copyright.) .
' ' ' O
A favorite has no friends. Gray.
.Wonder
tr GEORGE MATTHEW ADAM?
"117" ONDER is able to make big men
V V and women of us alL for when
we most sincerely feel . that we are
small and unimportant, that moment
we are in reality biggest and greatest
Look into" the Heavens at night. ' Won
der at its magnificence. Take note ol
the worlds In Stars as they wink and
blink abong themselves millions of
miles away. Wonder at them and
how heedless they seem of you so
small, so tiny so infinitesimal !
Wonder-but as you Wonder,
THINK.
Look about you no matter where
you may be. There are always things
to Wonder at. Every spot of Nature
is a Wonder Garden. Every Seed
and Tree and Rock and Breathing
Life in Nature transformed through
the Mind and Effort of Man, is but
the further . arranging of chances for
Wonderment.
Wonder but as you Wonder,
THINK.
As you go to your Bed tonight, be
fore closing your eyes in Sleep, Won.
der at it all Sleep, that for the tlrc
obliterates conscious Life and taket
you away from activity and turmoil,
but to return you again in safety jre-
charged with Strength and Will. Won
der at the miracle of Sleep.
Wonder but as you Wonder,
THINK.
Let the power of Wonder that Is s
free to you correct your distorted
viewpoints. Let it lift and brace you;
.Let it abcsh the false Conceit within
you. ' Let it convince you of your hu
manness and lead you through youi
work In this world, contented ?vltt
j our lot an Uncomplauier. "
MM EVENING
MTAlf
dy Mary Graham
es h
BILLY BUGLER'S, SWIM.
" "If my friends don't mind," said
Billy Bugler, "I must tell them about
the swim I ha.d to
day. It was such
a nice swim and
I feel so greatly
refreshed . by It
that I want to talk
about It.
- "I don't believe
in talking about
things just when
they're unpleas
ant. I don't like
g r u rajt ling. I
would rather talk
about pleasant
things.
"So I'll tell you
about my swim If
you don't mind.
You see one day
we had to go up
Threw Sticks.
to the town from the seashore. Usual
ly when my missy goes to town a lady
whov loves me very dearly invites me
to visit her. But this time my missy
was going to be gone quite a little
while so she took me along with her.
"For she never wants me to be away
from her for long. And I never want
to be away from her a moment longer
than I have to!
. "But that time I went up with my
missy I had a basket taken along for
me so I could ride in the subway for
a little distance. Have you ever been
In the subway, any "of you
"It's a foolish place, under the
ground. " You can't dig the earth down
there either. You'd never know It was
underground for It is all full of trains
and people and lights and all such
things. But there Isn't any place for
air, real air, and a dog can't gallop
along or run for -sticks. No, I haven t
much use for the subway.
"But at times my missy says that
It Is necessary to go In It.
"Well,-: before I went Up to town I
was so hot and panting so hard that
my missy let me have a little swim.
"My, but it was nice.- And It was
just like my -thoughtful missy to do
such a thing. She knew I was all
hot and tired with the great heat
there was that day.
"Some people . wouldn't have taken
a little wet dog along, but she would.
She thought of my comfort. And she
knew I couldn't possibly take ' cold In
such heat. '
. 'Well,: I had a nice cooling swim.
and the memory of it stayed with me
all ,the time we stayed. In the city.
. "Then w'hen we came back last
night the one thing I thought of was
the swim rd have today.
"And I had ltr-oh, yes, Indeed. I
had & most glorious swim. I went
right Into the water, and my missy
threw sticks ifor me. I loved the
little wayes ana x jswam ngnt over
them. '
"I wouldn't like great, great big
waves and breakers which would go
ever my head, but nice little waves
I love.
"rd catch the stick after Hhad gone
out a distance for It, and I'd bring
it In to my missy in my mouth.
r "I'd put It on the beach for her and
wait for ner to throw it for me again.
Oh, what a fine number of swims I
had.
"I had a good number of swims.
And a lot of exercise, too.
- "I blinked my eyes at times as
some of the water got Into them when
I was picking up the. sticks, but I
know I looked happy and that my
little bull dog face was full of a Bos
ton bull dog's smiles.
"When I got home I had such a
good supper of spinach and potatoes
and lamb - and
bean s. Oh, it
was such a de
licious dinner.
."And after din
ner I sat up in
my missy's lap."
Even If I am as
big dog I like to
be patted and
loved sdmuch.
"And" I talked
to her.
"I said, Mam
ma, and 'Papa,'
when she told me
to. Of course you
might I say It
didn't sound just
like these words.
Talked to Her.
but It was the best I could do.
"And when my missy asked me a
question I answered In my own funny
voice. Yes, we had a regular talk like
that and she was very proud to show
folks what I could do.
"I have a "lot of different growls.
friendly, sociable growls for my words
and so folks won't ever think I'm an
gry when I'm having one of these
talks with my missy. I let my tail
wag almost all of the time Just to
show what a good time I'm having.
"But I thank you for letting me tell
my friends about my swim. It's noth
ing unusual for a dog to go In swim
ming, but I think when it is terribly
hot the next best thing toJbeing In
the water is to talk about cool waves,
don't you?'y
Riddle.
Why is a lady in evening dress like
a milk can?
Neck and shoulders must be clean.
A Sad Accident.
A small" girl of three suddenly burst
out crying at the dinner table.
"Why, Ethel," said her mother,
what is the matter?"
"Oh," whined Ethel, "my teeth
stepped on my tongue."
The Pain Remains. in-Spaln.
Second Class Scout If germs come
from Germany and Parasites come
from Paris, what comes from Ireland 1
Tenderfoot Search me.
Second Class Scout Mike Crobes.
KJ3TA
iiiimiiiiiimiimiiimiiiiii
OIL REFINING PROFITS j
Why Has the Price of Gasoline Advanced ?
THESE topics have been discussed in our past arti
cles, and a great many people have written for our
circular giving more mformation of the Oil Refining
Business. Many investors have bought "our securities; as
they wish to participate in the enormous profits being
made in that industry. '
We believe that an investor is seldom offered an
opportunity with the safety, stability, dividend yield, and
future possibilities such as presented in our offering of
FEDERAL OIL & REFINING CO.
(INCORPORATED)
This Company owns refineries at Cushing, Okla., and Fort Worth, .
Texas; two casinghead gasoline plants in Oklahoma; eight producing oil
wells; over 10,000 acres of carefully selected oil leases located in Texas
and Oklahoma; and twelve retail filling stations. The Company paid
30 IN DIVIDENDS
between November 1st, 1918 and January 10th, 1920. The President
of the Company states that the estimated earnings per annum from its
present refineries, casinghead plants, filling stations, production and
expansion are practically 100 on the outstanding stock.
The FEDERAL OIL & REFINING COMPANY is principally a
refining company, and as we have stated in the past we believe there
is no industry in the country in which the margin of risk is so small,
and the average returns from invested capital so great as in the Oil
Refining Business. -
IB
$15 Per
Thia ia your opportunity to narticiDate in the Oil Refin- rvv
ing Business. Write at once for
detailed desaription of their holdings. V Address" - - & .fr -"
RUSSELL SECURITIES S
CORPORATION j&r M
116 Nuiu Street, New Tork Car
Mafl Tiu. Coupon NOW!,
fflHIIIIIIIIIIIIiUIIIIIIUIHIB
His Contribution.
He was an old man, just about
ready to "cash in hi checks." He had
more money than he knew what to do
with, but lived as miserly arid niggard
ly as he possibly could. The church
in the community was raising money
to pay for a furnace. : The , solicitor
went to this man and asked him to
help. "Well," ne said. "One of your
church members has -owed me $2 for
over , 60 years. ' If' you'll collect that
$2, Til give yoji one of them."
Nenroys Spells-
Hear Heart? Failure
Eatonic Stopped It
Mrl C. B. Loats,, writing from his
home at Lay, Md says, "I had been
taking medicine from four specialists.
but. believe me, friends, one box of
.eatonic has done me more good than
all the remedies I have ever tried.
I was in awfully bad shape. About
half an hour before meals, I-got nerv
ous, trembling and heart pressure so
bad I could hardly walk or talk. One
box of eatohle stopped it."
Eatonic quickly produces Ihese tru-.
ly marvelous results, because it takes
up the poisons and gases and car
ries them rigb ouf of the body.
Of course, when the cause Is removed,
the sufferer gets well.-, '
Everyone that wants better health is
told to have just a little faith enough
to try one box of eatonic from your
own druggist. The cost is a trifle,
which he will hand back to you If you
are not pleased. Why. should you suf
fer another day, when quick, sure re
lief, is waiting for you?. Adv.
REAL REASON FOR HIS TEARS
Teacher Flattered Herself That Young
ster Was Crying Because She
Was Leaving Them.
The graduating class of a 'Terre
Haute school gave the teacher a part
ing gift. During the speech she made
acknowledging the gift she noticed
that one boy was weeping: Then she
told how touched she was by the emo
tion displayed by this boy. "What
greater tribute could a teacher have
than to have a child cry because he
was leaving her?" she later asked the
class.
One of the other boys remained
after the others had left. "Miss N ,"
he confided, "you thought Jim was
crying because he was going to leave
you, but he wasn't It was because.
that was going to be the last time he
would see that present. I had the
hardest time to get his 50 cent to
ward it out of him -I ever had getting
anything. And when yon took that
package he was just bidding that 50'
cents a tearful farewelL
Her Way.
Belle Did you enjoy the play?
Nell Oh, I had a perfectly lovely
time. I cried straight through the
whole four acts.
Choice of a Prophet.
Jonah emerged.
"I certainly prefer a dark horse to
a dark whale,"' he cried.
Gilt Down the Sugar Bill
by eating a cereal that contains its
own sugar self-developed from ,
grain in making
Grape-Nuts j
As a breakfast or luncheon cereal with cream
or milk; or sprinkled over fresh fruit or berries,
Grape-Nuts adds to the meal's pleasure and
is economical.
Buy from your grocer.
sHMiumnuiiiuiiiuiiiiiiii
Share
circular "BR," which A V s
v .-' ,- A
I
niiinnHmiiiiiiiuuHi.TR
In 9 TnH.r Rnti
Mr. Benover Jvio, 1 wasn't woundejt--r'
In any engagements in France, but I
was sorely wounded In my late En
gagement with Miss Leech. -.Miss
Homantique In the heart.' I
presume? ,
Mr. Benovei No, in the bank rolL
Shave With Cuticura Seap
And double your razor effclency as
well as promote skin purity, skin com
fort .and skin - health. No mug, no
slimy soap, no germs, no waste, no
Irritation even when shaved twice
daily. One soap for all uses shaving,
bathing and shampooing. Adv.
. Kindly Passed It On.
- Tin sure it was a woman who first
found out about kissing."
"Yes and womanlike, couldn't keep
her discovery to herself I" New York
Central Magazine.
Wright's Indian Vegetable Pllla are aim
ply a good old-fashioned medicine tor rege
lating the stomach.- the liver asd aowela.
Get a. box and try them. AdT.
Hot Stuff.
Teacher-i-An abstract noun Is some
thing you can see 45ut can't touch.
Now, Willie, give me an example.
Willle-A red-hot poker.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
f! A STOUT A tliof fomnno VTrl Mniul
fni Inftnfa anrl thlllmn sn1 baa v
I'M I4MU VUAUA1 tUUU iUCi ib
Rears the
Signature otZXMf
Tn TTfiA fnr Cixr&r an Vuo
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
IS RACE 'TO BE HAIRLESS?
Prediction Made, Not Without Reason,
That Coming Generations
Will Be Bald.
That, the man of the next century .
will have no hair on his head has been,
predicted time and again, and the fact
that many men uuder forty are bald
seems to indicate that this may be
possible, the men of the coming gen-
erations acquiring baldness at an
earlier age until finally a hairless t
specimen of the genus homo, shall ar
rive. But it is through no fault of
their own that men are losing their
hair, while women are perhaps un
consciously getting ready to become
hairless females of the species, and
while they may be only working out
the will of Providence, they are doing
it deliberately by "bobbing" their-hair.-The
fashion .was Introduced, it Is
said, by Russian women, who disguised
themselves trying to get out of their
bolshevist-rldden country. Coming to
the United States, their bobbed .hair
attracted attention, was first taken np
by the bohemian set in New York,
and now is rapidly spreading. Some
of the older women, not wishing to
sacrifice their locks, are said to be ,
wearing false bobbed hair. .
Keeping Tracfc.
Sylvia Julia has her divorce how,
you , know. !. -
Joan The same one? "
Nothing provokes a woman like be
ing prepared for an emergency that
doesn't emerge. , ' -
t
LSFOR INDIGESTION
3oys Life.
wmsmmmiiim

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