OCR Interpretation

The Sisseton weekly standard. (Sisseton, Roberts County, S.D.) 1892-1929, April 10, 1914, Image 7

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062049/1914-04-10/ed-1/seq-7/

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No. Name of Allottee
Stephen VV. Adams
Winona Hcrakawnnjidun
Lucy Bcott
Jennie Renville
ltebacca King
Sale of Indian Lands.
Karl P. Owen ...
Wlnonn Grant
MttKakenzewin or Clara
530 Solomon Tamazukan
Ueorge Scvenbrotliers
llomduwin or Helen Sljaltn..
Anna Slyaka
191-184 lidward LaFromboise
1087 Nlyawastewln
408 Ellas Drl iter or Karablyanko.
307 Wiutaniyotankcwln
100 Louisa Goodbird
682 Hiiptlstu Frenicr
103 Titus Gooiblrfl
618 Isabel! Cunrdu
350 Lydia Keefcle
180-710 Moscs LaFroroboise
lliinyetuwastewiaor Jennie ..
Sarah Skyman
Isabella Hooj(
.lohn Billy Tahe
Clements Longle
Daniel Wilson or Heyakasn
jemima Lunelle Crooks.
Name of Allottee
Lizzie Cantee....
Luey Lawrence
1068 Angle La Belle Ortley.
U81-479 Eliza Wlndor Wing.
Department ol the Interior. I'l-.ited Stilles Indian Service.
Sisseton Indian hc.hool. Sisseton, t. I).
Under the rules and regulations approved by the Secretary of the Interior
October 12, 1!)10, the following described land is oll'ered lor sale to the highes
bidder under sealed bids on the dates mentioned. Bids will be received at the
oflJce of the superintendent at. Sisseton Agency, sisseton, S. D. until 2 clock
p. m. of the day of sale, at which hour they will be opened.
TCach hid must be accompanied by a duly certified check on some solvent
bank, payable to the order of S. 10. Allen, superintendent, for ten per cent o'
the amount offered as a guaranty of the bidder's faithful performance of hit
proposition. If the bid shall be accepted and the successful bidder shall with
in thirty clays after due notice fail to comply with the terms of his bid. such
check shall be forfeited to the owner of said land, less the cost, of advertising,
etc. All such bids shall be inclosed in a sealed envelope, which must be mark
ed by the bidder, "Rids for Indian land to be opened (here show the date o!
opening)" but the description of the land must not be noted on the envelope.
No bidder will be permitted to include more than one allotment in any bid.
]f a prospective purchaser desires to bid on more than one allotment lie must
submit a separate bid for each allotment, he desires to purchase, and if he
wishes less than an entire allotment, he must submit a bid for one or more
legal subdivisions of such allotment. _____
Under no circumstances will the Superintendent or otheroHicersincharge
or any person connected with an agency oltice or the Indian Service he permit
ted to bid or to make or prepare any bid or assist any prospective bidder in
preparing his bid.
The right to reject any or all bids is reserved.
Bidders, owners and other interested persons may be present when the bids
are opened.
Purchaser shall pay all costs of conveyancing, and. in addition, the follow
towit: If the purchase price is $1000.00 or less, $1.50 if it be mo: than
•1000.00 and not more than $2000.00, $2.00: if the purchase price is more han
#2000:00, $2.50, these to be used in payment of advertising the lands.
No bids for less than the appraised value will be considered.
Ljfcnd sold in accordance with the provisions of these regulations will be con
veyed1direct to the purchaser by PATENT IN FEE SIMPLE from the United
the following described land will be sold for CASH unless otherwise
stateil. All
sales subject to a prior lease. Dates of expiration of leases will
be shown opposite description of leased tracts advertised.
For further information apply in person or by letter to the undersigned.
S. E. ALLEN. Supt. und S. D. Agent.
Listed for sale Feb. 28, 1914. Bids to be opened May 8, 1014.
Description ol land
n'/4 of rwM 8, 1120, r52 w, 5th
p. m. S.
wii of nw'4 82, ll!5, n, 51 w,
5 p. m. S.
ne'A Of IIWM. 28.1123, n, 53 w,
5th p. m. S. D. (lease expires 10
1 10)
wJ4 of neM. se% of nw'/Z and
lot I. 14. 120 n. 54 w. 5th p.
m. S. D. (leaseexpires 10 1-14)...
Fwkl of swi( or lot 4, 18.1124 n.
51 w. 5th p. m. S. 1). (lease ex
pires 10 I 14)
•«'A of se!, 19,1120 n, 53 w,
5th p. m. S.
nwjf of 14, 1122, n, f:3 w, 5th
p. m. s.
e',4 of neV4, e'A of seJ4, 35,1121
n, 53 iv, 5 p. m. S. D. (lease ex
pires 10 1 11)
0« of sej» 10, 122 n, 53
6th p. m. S.
nwW nf se'j und ne, ofswVsK,
1127 n. 52 w. 5th p. ni. S. 1)...
se! of
eV4 of seiii 32.1127' n,' *50' V,
5th p. m. (lens« expires 10 1 '141
SWJ4 or swy 22.112« n, 52
5th p.
8« of 11W14, 14 124 11. rSl' wV
5th p.m
Lot No. 14, I), 1125 11, 53 w. äih
p. m. S.
nevof swH, s30. tl23o M* W,
5th p. m. S.
I-ots S and 3, 2,1120 n, r'lVw',
^1). m. S. D. (Lease expires 10-
CraWtord.. seK of nw'14 and'Lots No'.'3, 4
and 5. 6.1129 n. 53 w. nth p. in.
Frank Goodboy nw.H of nw«,
lie« of ne4, 10.1.120 n. 58 w,"
5th p. m. (Inaie expires 101 14) ..
nffM of 17.1120 n, 49 w, 5th p.
m. S.
neH of soM. 25,1129 n, 54 w,
5th p.m. S.
"W, 5th p. IN
Mazaskawln or Susan Little- neVi of sw% a 11.1125 1. 51 w,
thunder 6th p,im. (lease exnlros 3115)
Ivlnaksewin or Esther Wing., wv, of nwif and w^ of sw%,
28.1128n,r52 w, 5tli p.
Listed for sale Feb. 28,1914. Bids to be opened May 8, 1914.
Taterotewtnor Mary Wilson..
sit or BW*, sz, 11BJ n, Bl w,
5th p.
82.1.127,. 51. expire*
Nellie Bluedog nwM of sc^, S 4,1182 n,
6th p.
Iclyapehewin s(4 of^se«, 1.1123 n, 53 w,
Tankanlnapewin, or Hannah nwM of nw'4. 14. sw of swü'.'s
11. and of aeVi- a
52 Sthp fi («14 of sex.
1 0 1 1 2 5 5 2 a
Ti'.'t'.i 16)
83 Klir.ebeth Crawford swtj of ne«. sol4 of nwW nw
of seit audited of seit, 28,
118 n, 53 w, 5th p. m. S.
757 Sumka or John sM ofneH. sK of nwli, s83,t
181 n, 58
Rdawta or Mrs. Lorejoy e\i of
8(5 Mazakaga
Es tell a DuMarce ......
Joseph King
Viola Falrbadltfr. Moore
12,1125 n. 54 w. 5th
80 inoo
to 800
159,55 3200
42.81 12Ü0
80 •-M0U
160 -.'400
II» :.t4i
SO 2100
so 2SOO
18 and swM of swti
17. 1125 n, 10 w, 5th p. IN. S,
D. (lease expires 10 1 14i
seVs of seitj. 23, und neH of
ne'4 26.1128 n, 54 w, 5th p. m.
8. D. dense expires 3 1 15)
nH of ne 14. 13 and s}4 of scV4
12. 127 n, 54 w, 5th p. m. S
D. (lease on He 14 of siM 12,1187.
54 expires 3115, lease on 11 y. of
»ex. 13 oxwlres 10 114)
lot No. 3. 5,1127 n, S3 w. and
eeM of neu, 27. 11S8 n. 53 w.
5th p. m. S. D. (lease expires 11
1 14)
Lot No. 1, 7,1126 n. 51 w. 5th
ne'X of sex, 0,1120 n. 52 w,
5th p.
e^of seJ4 5, and of swu,
4, 123 ti, 53 w. 5th p. m.
(lnase expires 10 114)..
»X of sw%, s34,1 127 n, 53 w.
ne'/i of DWM. 14,1127 ri.'r 53 w,
5th p.
sw'X of se'4. 33.1 137 n, 53 w,
5tli p. ni. (lease expires 10 I 14)
uw!4 or swij. 29,1 124 N. 50 w,
5th p. in
"Mi Of ni i/i 18.1124 n. 53' w.
5th n. in. flnano oxniros 10 1 n)
17. and «WM ofswx, s» 1129 n,
w. Bt.li p. 111. (lease expires
90 2100
160 2560
H4.15 um
3.1.72 674.
40 800
160 .1200
SO 1200
•10 1000
to 600
40 1400
SO 2100
1GO ÖC»00
SO '-'800
40 1000
80 2400
88.21 764
40 1000
88.40 3836
106.67 4240
40 1000
160 -ItOO
40 1400
40 1000
40 800
160 4800
13, 124 n, 51
w. 5th D.
688 Dwlght Heminger... nw)4 of nei( and n«X of nwti,
»t5.t IS^d, 51
ne\i of riw1/!- 35. 26 n, fit w,
5th p.
Lot No. 5 nnd swVi of swV,
29.1128 n, 49 w. 5tli p.
eV6 of snrtd. 15. t, 12B n. 52 w,
5th p. m. S.
^riteioKCatalog—It'e Free—A Poet Card Will Do
Scrap Book
It Woke Up.
•I. I!, liciiloii. vct'i'iin I'M^iiHtcr and
-11.-111 11, will) W.MS llSSOl'iilt ucl with
& )*hums A. Kdismi a gi'iu'i'iilion ago, at
f.iv ti11when the |ilionoi ni|)h was
just lii-giniiing lo
Acres Value
SO •?:eoo
But a snake-
(lease on nc\i of nwn
10 1 16)
nH'of swj, 11,1123 n, 51 w,
5th p.
swX of neM and sH of nwÜ.
21. t, 124 n. 50 w, 5th p. m.(lease
expire« 10115)
5th p.m....
Listed for Sale Feb. 28, 1914. Bids to be opened Mayr8,1914.
and ne« of
nwX of se*4, a 81,1123 n, 52 w.
8th p. m. S. D...- 100 4800
Listed for sale Feb. 28, 1914. Bids to be opened May 8. 1914.
nw^ of ne)4. neM of nwV and
Lot No. 1,819,1124 n, 52 w, 5th
p. m. P.
rwV4 of soV 15. nwV of neU,
sei* of nw'X and no \i of swVi,
8 91.1128 n. 54 w. 5th p. m..
net of swX and lots 4 and 5,
19. and se! of SwM- 31.1125 n,
r63 w, Olli p. m....
seH of ticM- ne'X of seU- 11.
and «wW of nwX- nwi of swX,
119.82 2382
160 3200
160 5400
160 3200
40 .,6 '600
81 1620
80 2000
as a com-
nivrvi.'il proposi
lion. rocalls, wit.li
a clnioUlc, the fol
lowing historic in-
rf /ßmi 'tle"1
the niem-
/[jßif ory of the "Wiz
r-' O IIO
of tile first
machines that went
out of the luliora
tory wns deliv
ered to Charley
Cheever. son of a
well known belt
ing manufacturer.
Charley couldn't
make It work and
lina ll.v stint for
Edison. The in­
worked over the
phonograph, recit
ing "Mary had a
voo!" little lamb" into it
distinctly for near­
ly an hour without audible result. At
Inst he lost patience and slamuied the
thing down with a jolt, exclaiming:
"Talk, blast you! Why in blazes don I
you talk'
Then suddenly the phonograph
broke its long silence and squeaked
"Blast you: Why in blazes don't
you talk
Alas, how soon the hours are over
Counted us out to play the lover!
And how much narrower is the stage
Allotted us to play the sage!
But when we play the fool liow wide
The theater expands! Beside,
How long the audience sits before us!
How many prompters! What a chorus!
Walter Savage Landor.
Paid Before He Dined.
"When I lived in my young days in
the Latin i|iiiirter," said Robert Henri,
the painter, of New York, "1 had
some friends from Philadelphia who
used to frequent a tiny restaurant off
the Bout' Mich". The rule at this
restaurant, was pay before you ent.
"The only dish served there was a
thin but. very palatable broth, price
2 sons.
"Well, a young Philadelphian took
offense one day at the suspicion and
even ignominy im- 'J
plied in tile pay
before you cat
rule, and he re
solved to break It.
Accordingly when
the waiter placed
his great, deep
bowl of soup be
fore lilin lie fell to
'Pay before you
eat!' cried the
"•Not II* the
Phlladelphian re
torted, taking a
firm grip on Iiis
bowl with both
like something
flashed before him,
and —presto i—Iiis
bowl was empty.
phant waiter stood flourishing a vast
'Pay before you eat, monsieur.'
"'Oh. very well,' grumbled the Phil
adelphian, and he laid his 2 sous on
the table reluctantly, and the waiter
squirted his soup back from the syr
inge into his bowl again."
Found a Better Place.
Mark Twain said: "Once when I was
going out to visit some friends I told
George, my negro servant, to lock the
house and put the key under a certain
stone near the steps. He agreed to
do so. It was late at night when I re
turned. I went to the stone under
which the key was supposed to have
been hidden. It was gone. I hunted
around for about fifteen minutes, but
still no key. Finally I went to George's
bouse—he roomed outside—and rapped
vigorously upon the door. A black
head, which I had no difficulty in rec
ognizing ae George's, popped out of an
upstairs window.
'Where did you put that key, you
black rascal I roared.
'"Oh. massa,' answered George, I
found a better place for it I'
No Arks Needed.
Up in a certain part of the Puget
sound country the average rainfall In
a year is 142 inches. It rains almost
'all the time. A missionary came auiong
the Indians in that section and began
preaching to them. lie held the in
terest of the inhabitants until one day
when lie preached to then) about the
flood. He told them it rained forty
days and forty nights and that the
world was engulfed, describing the
adventures of Noah and the Ark.
He was much disused when his
congregation rose, and left the place
while he was yet telling about the
"What's the matter?" lw asked one
of them. "Why did they all go out
before I had finished my sermon?"
"Huh!" said the Indian. "No be
lieve! Rain here 100 days and 100
nights and no flood yet!"—Saturday
Evening Poet.
Then Exploited His Views on the
of a Check Book.
During a linaiici stringency some
years ago a .Swedish farmer in one of
(lie middle west stales had sold some
hugs on llie local market and upon
receiving Iiis rherl in payment im
mediately weni lo I he I'ical bunk to
realize nil Iiis sale, pon presentment
of the cherk ihe hanker said to him.
l)o yon wish hv nmiifv mi |his
"Veil. I lank I ynsl so wli lake him,"
was the quick reply.
"Von really want lie money?"
all. I lank I lake I lie iiiun-o."
"Hut do you really need Ihe money?"
asked I lie hanker.
"Veil, no 1 don't exae(ly need him,
hut I tank I lake the nion-e."
"Well." said I he hanker, "if you
really want the money of course I will
give it lo you. hut I thought if you
did not need it perhaps you might open
an account and deposit ilie money and
then cheek against it as you needed
"Ien veil I send my shecks here you
will refuse to pay dem."
"Oh. no. we won't. If you open the
account we will pay your checks
whenever they come in."
This seemed assuring to the Swede,
and he said. "Veil, if you pays my
shecks. den I open de account." Ami
the account was opened and passbook
and check hook handed to the new
Half an hour later a close friend of
the new depositor appeared at the
cashier's window and presented a
check signed by his friend for the full
amount of the deposit, which was
promptly paid by the hanker without
In about an hour I he Swede ap
peared and, walking up to the cashier's
window, handed the banker his check
book minus only one check, with the
remark. "Veil, I don't tank I needs
him any more."
Soft Answer.
A New- Jersey teacher who had
been greatly annoyed by revelry in the
hotel where she had spent part of one
vacation look he precaution next time,
in writing to another hotel which had
been recommended lo her. to inquire
whether it had a bar. She received
the following reply:
"No. we haven't any bar. and if that
is the sort of woman you are we
don't want you. The plaeo for you is
at Yardley's. farther up the road."—
New York Post.
It Followed Him.
Little Harry wanted a dog. He had
many arguments wiiii his mother on
the subject, lie was sent lo a nearby
grocery, lie was gone so long that
his mother became anxious. Stepping
to a window, she saw Harry down the
street manfully pulling on a rope, the
other end of which was tied around
the neck of a small dog. The pup was
resisting every step. Braced on all
fours, it was pulling back with every
ounce of Its small might and barking
as loudly as possible.
Presently Harry triumphantly en
tered the room. "Mother." he called,
"won't you let me keep this little
dog? It followed me home."—Judge.
Disappointment will make us conver
sant with the noble part of our nature.
It will chasten us and prepare us to
meet accident on higher ground the
next time.
Saved the Smoke.
Brahms was always credited with
a frugal mind, and the following tale
is related of hi in. the late Erich Wolff
and a cigarette: The cigarette had
been offered by the former to the
latter, who received it with emotion
and placed it carefully in his waist
coat pocket. "Why do vou put the
cigarette away? Why not light it
now?" asked lira Inns, who had al
ready struck a match. "V cannot
smoke it." replied WolIf.
The IH Line
Bieder», Reapers
Headers, Mowers
Hakes, Stackers
Hay Leaders
Hay Presses
Planten, Pickers
Binders, Cnhitalers
Ensilage Cotters
SkeMers, Skredders
Pet, Spring-Toetk,
and Disk Harrows
Call Waters
03 and Gas Engines
Oil Tractors
Manure Spreaders
Cream Separators
Fain Wagons
Meter Tracks
Grain Drills
Feed Grinders
Knife Grinders
Binder Twine
Shrimp Bisque Soup.—Stir one heap
ing tablespoonful of Hour into enough
milk or cream to make a paste, put into
the saucepan half pint of milk, the
yolk of one egg well beaten, a table
spoonful of butter, salt and pepper to
taste ami at the last add a half cupful
chopped shrimps. Serve hot.
Highly Seasoned.
Savory Shrimps.-Wash and drain
one can of shrimps, llcat in a sauce
made by cooking together one table
spoonful of butter, one of Hour and
one and one-half rupfuls of rich milk.
Just before serving add one-half tea
spoonful of lemon juice, a grating of
nutmeg and a dash of cayenne.
Shrimps In liamcklns.--Take two
small cans of shrimps. Cut each
shrimp in three pieces. Remove shells
if any are attached wash thoroughly.
Fry in one tablespoonful butter with
an onion chopped fine. Add one cupful
milk, salt, pepper and yoik of one egg.
Stir, but do not let boll. Pour into
buttered ramekin dishes, cover with
fine bread crumbs and bake until
brown. Serve with slices of lemon.
Put ramekins in a pan with a little
Flavored With Sauce.
Scallop of Fish With Shrimps.—Take
three-quarters of a pound of any
cooked fish. Remove bones and skin.
Separate it into large flakes with a
fork. Mix with it am equal quantity
of shelled shrimps, about a breakfast
cupful of any fish sauce left over or
freshly made white sauce. Stir till hot
over the fire season carefully. Butter
six or seven tins or china scallop shells.
Fill them with the mixture. Cover the
tops with browned crumbs. Put a few
bits of butter here- and there on the
top. Bake in a quick oven till very
hot. Serve In the shells.
Made In the Chafing Dish.
Shrimps With Fowl.—Take one cup
ful of shrimps, one tablespoonful but
ter, one tablespoonful flour, one cupful
cream, one-half teaspoonful salt, two
yolks of eggs, one tablespoonful lemon
juice, white pepper or paprika. Mix
the butter and flour well together in
the chafing dish. Add the cream grad
ually, stirring all the time. Now add the
shrimps, season, and when hot add the
beaten yolks and serve. Whole wheat
bread sliced thin, buttered, and a small
piece of lettuce thinly spread with
hot relish cut in fancy shapes as for
sandwiches are very nice served with
the shrimps.
take great care of it. 11 is not every
day that one gets a i-iira rette from
Johann Brahms." Thereupon the
great man opened his cigarette case
again and said with a smile of satis
faction, "Then just give me back the
good cigarette, will you? For your
purpose an Imitation will serve just
Oyster Cutlets.
Spinach and Egg Salad.
Graham Biscuit.
Lemon Meringue Pie.
dish for the Lenten luncheon
is oysters cooked in one "of the
ways suggested here.
Oyster Patties.—The filling for oys
International Harvester
Oil Tractors
patties may be made thus: Chop
is work Oil your farm for
International Harvester tractor
every week in the year. It will pull your
plows, disks, drills, harrows, binders, haul
your products and supplies, do road work, run
your thresher, ensilage cutter, husker and
shredder, concrete mixer, well drill, etc.
For best tractor service use an I
oil tractor—Mogul or Titan. They are built
to meet field difficulties. Their mechanism
is simple. Moving parts are carefully pro
tected. There is no unnecessary weight.
They satisfy buyers.
1 oil tractors—Mogul and Titan, are built in
sizes for all farms, from 6-12 to 30-60 H. P., to
operate on kerosene and gasoline.
Write for catalogues and other information on
International tractors and oil engines and we will
tell you where to see the machines.
International Harvester Company of America
Aberdeen S. Dak.
Champion Deermg McCemick MilwtikM Oileme PI«*
you can get fresh shrimps you
will be able to add many novel
dishes to the Lenten menu. Cimned
Ihriwps are available everywhere and
may be substituted for fresh ones in
the following recipes:
goart of oysters fine with a sharp sil­
ver knife. Melt two tnblespoonfnls of
butter, add the same amount of flour,
cook, and then add a cupful of rich
milk. Season with red and black pep
per and salt. Add the minced oysters
to the cream sauce and cook for five
minutes. Itave patty shells hot, fill
them with the oyster mixture and set
in the oven for a minute before serv
ing very hot.
Suggestions For Breakfast.
Smothered Oysters.—Drain the juice
from one quart of oysters. Melt a
piece of butter the size of an egg in a
frying pan with as much cayenne pep
per as can be taken up on the point of
a penknife and one saltspoonfnl of salt.
Put in the butter and cover. They are
done when the edges ruffle.
Oyster Pancakes.—Have ready a den
en large oysters, heat them in their
own liquor, together with a gill of
stock. When blanched and plump put
them aside upon a dish and make a
rich batter, seasoned with pepper, salt
and minced parsley. Put each oyster
on a skewer, dip into the batter and
put into the boiling fat. Take up and
drain upon kitchen paper. Dish the
pancakes and garnish with tufts of
watercress. Serve with half lemons
and cayenne.
Including Chopped Veal.
Oyster Cutlets.—Take one-half a
pound of lean veal and an equal quan
tity of oysters. First chop them finely
and then pound them together in a
mortar or a basin, add one teaspoonful
of chopped suet, four tnblespoonfnls of
fine breadcrumbs, the beaten yolks of
two eggs and seasoning of salt and
pepper. Mix them thoroughly and
make up in the form of small cutlets.
Brush them over with well beaten egg,
toss in fine breadcrumbs and fry in
plenty of hot smoking fat. Serve hot
Result of Weird Will.
A little over two years ago the ec
centric Russian, Countess Austrlgild
ski. died and left a bequest of $1,300
a year for life to any person who shuts
himself up in a tomb at Pere Lachaise
for twelve months and a day. The
first man to attempt this torture has
become a raving lunatic. The one who
undertakes this is offered lodging in
a stone cell built over the Countess
Anstrlglldski's vault, and he must nev
er leave the abode day or night for a
year and a day. He may not commu
nicate with any person in the outside
world save the person who brings hi#
food morning and evening. And he
may never have a light A dismal
prospect even at the thought of a year
ly income of $1,300! Who will the next,
martyr to gold be?—Chicago Tribune.
Locked Hie Pocket.
A Brockton man was seen stand
ing at a corner, serene as usual aft
er lunch. But a friend approach
ing noticed that the flap on one side
coat pocket was pinned down by a
regulaf blanket size safety pin.
"What's the matter? 'Fraid of
pickpockets?" was asked.
"Not much. I got it locked up
so I can't get in myself. Kept put
ting things in it all the morning.
The pocket has a hole in it big
enough for a monkey wrench to
drop through."—Boston Eccord.
Population of Russia.
The census of 1010 gives the whole
Russian empire a population of 160,
095,200. With its vast area of 8,650,
000 square miles, Russia is capable of
maintaining 1,000,000,000 people. Si
beria, now thinly populated, is known
to be in many parts immensely fertile,
especially as a wheat producer, and is
capable of sustaining a vast popula
tion, to say nothing of Russia in Eu
rope.—New York American.

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