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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1909)
The Pirate of
last air I
Author of Tha Count nt Hurrard,' etc.
Copyrlcht, 1008. by J, . Lbplncott Company. All rlehts reserved.
CHAPTER 11. Continued.)
She walked away and leaned on the
bulwark on the other side. "The watcr'i
petting quite deep."
I followed. "There's quite rise of
tide. It's nearly full, and then It will
turn In about nn hour, 1 should say."
She looked nt the little chatelaine
watch she wore, and gave a cry of dis
"Hut that will bo 7 o'clock, and then
dine nt the club at that time, and my
aunt will be worried half out of her poor
"They dine too early; they rutss the
best part of the day.
She turned n trjtle Imperiously to-
wards me. "Still, that is the hour, and
I must be setting back. What answers
to the problem have your frequent studies
"The first is to wait until the cause
way Is dry," I answered, avoiding her
eyes and looking out to sen.
"But that is ont of the question," she
said, with tho faint hint of a tapping
foot upon the deck. Tim touch of an
thority made me stubborn.
"Theres a fine view of the sunset
from here, though not so fine as from
the cliff beyond my house. You should
see that some evening when you're not
afraid of missing dinner."
She looked me over while I kept my
face away, and I could feel the struggle
whether resentment or amusement should
have the upper hand. The latter finally
won. "Please help me to get home, .Mr,
"Felix Selden," I supplied her, "though
I'd much rather you stayed here. Miss
and I in my turn hung question
"Barbara Graham," she answered quite
trankly. Then suddenly she laughed, and
I was forced to join her. Come, Mr,
Pirate, now that are properly known to
each other, and I have thanked you for
your compliment, will you think of a way
to save my poor aunt from nervous pros
tration? If you will, I promise some day
to go without dinner and come to see the
sunset from your cliff."
"It's a bargain," I said, and Ftrode res-
clutely across the deck to the side where
the causeway ran.
"But how? What are you doing to
do?" came in surprised accents from Miss
I stopped and turned. "You will not
wait for the tide, and you must not wet
the slippers, so there's only one way
."And what is that?' she. asked.
"For me to carry you ashore."
I happened to be looking at her, and
iier face went pink of a second, pink
over the brown of the sun.
"But." she stammered, "I don't think
that would do."
"It's the only alternativce," I said,
"Are you sure. she said, "that you
are Etronc enough?
I looked at her slender figure and
laughed. "I have not lived out of doors
for nothine." I answered. "I could car
ry you from here to the Shifting Shoal
yonder without tiring.
Again came the infectious laugh, ap
parently at the thrill of the adventure,
and I found it impossible to keep from
"But it's time I made the boast good,"
I answered, and, leaning towards her,
picked her up in my arms, careful to
keep the little slippers and her skirts
clear of the waves.
"You must put your arms about my
I..!? n kpen the balance. 1 said, or
I'll not cuarantee the consequences."
"Must I?" she said quite demurely, and
did nn I commanded.
Feeling my way cautiously, I started
to cross the causeway. A false step and
I should have slipped into the deeper
water, so I went slowly, feeling for safe
footing as T tctok each step. Onco I
glanced momentarily at the face which
was so close to mine, but Miss Graham's
eyes were fixed on the shore ahead, and
tvmitfi not Irxik at me.
We reached the sand at the foot of the
iir nmi I nut the cirl down, btie looKeu
a her slippers.
"Rnlendidlv done," she said. ot a
drop of water touched me. You're quite
as strong as you saici.
"Remember the cause," I answered.
"But vou're frightfully wot," she oh
jected, looking at my heavy riding breoch-
nml leucines, wiucn were uuou
tlirnueh. "You must run back to tho cot
tage as fast as you can, to. save yourself
"I must see you to the club first," I
answered. "I k"w 8ort cut uack of
the cliff and through tho woods."
"Hurrv. then." she said. "I'll not
have you catching cold on my account."
We scrambled up tho headland and
Rtrnnk into the pine woods, I leading, she
following close behind. Wo went nlonj
nt a dog trot, and, although I often
stopped to Insure against hor tiring, I
found that she was a strong runner and
wanted no rest. At last we came to a
cloaring just this side of the club en
trance. "I'll soy good-by hero," she said, "and
spare you the sight of a civilization that
you dislike." She hold out her hand. .
Then I Tsmembered our bargain. "You
enld that If I set you ashore you would
come to sec the sunset from my cliff'.
You haven't forgotten that?"
"No j but I must think out a way.
They dino here at such a stupid hour. But
I promise you that some afternoon you'll
seo me strolling down the beach, and
then If there's a sunset I'll let you show
Jt to me. You deserve that much, at
least, for. coming to my rescue."
' She gave mo her hand a second time,
Msd turned Into tho grounds of the Pen
guin. Club. ' I looked at my watch ; she
Woula bVjust' n time for dinner.
I walked back through tho woods and
up the beach. The western sky was fair
ly ablaxe with color. It seemed that a
beacon flamed through the pines upon my
"Have you ever known such a beautl
ful afternoon, Charles?" I asked my man
"Never, Mr. Felix, never."
I was sitting so that I could look out
of the window at the sen.
"It was unusually glorious, even for
Alastalr, wasn't It?" I pursued.
"Yes, sir, it certainly was, sir, even
for Alastalr, sir."
After supper I had my coffee on tho
balcony nnd sat there and smoked and
wondered "how long it had boon since a
petticoat had boarded tho Ship.
The weather next morning was just
right for a ride, and sending for my
horse. I made a great circuit of the
woods, coming back by tho marshes
about noon. As I galloped past tho up
per end of the lowlands I heard a voice
calling to me, nnd, drawing rein, waited
until the voice's owner appeared. This
proved to be an extremely sunburned
young man dressed in very loud tweeds
He carried a fishing-rod over his arm,
and a fish-basket dangled from bis shoul
"I say, do you know the country here
abouts?" ho inquired. "I've lost my
way, and I'm infernally hot and tired."
lie looked It; his lips were almost as
mutinous as those of a spoiled child, and
even the tilt of his soft felt hod had a
"Where do you want to go?" I nsked
in return. "The Penguin club lies about
three miles off to the east."
"Yes, thaft It," he said. "I'm a Pen-
gulnlte, worse luck." He dropped tho
fishing-rod and tried to kick some of the
mud from his boots. "I came out to get
some fishing at u this morning, nnd not
a bite have I had. nor a morsel of food
tasted since. My legs ache at the thought
of that three miles yet to go. Isn't there
a farm-house somewhere near where I
could get something to eat?"
The appeal in his eyes was so plaintive
that I could not help smiling. Thereat
he smiled back.
"It's a beastly pickle, isn't It?" he
said. "The next time I'll arrange to
have a man follow me with lunch.
It was only a quarter of a mile to my
cottage. "Come along with me," I said.
"I'll fix you up."
He grinned gratefully, and trudged
along beside me until wo came to the cot
tage. I called for Charles and sent him
off with the horse. By the time he re
turned, my guest was feeling consider
ably better, having postponed famine by
the aid of whisky and soda. He sat
down to dinner with the air of a king
come into his own. For n time he ate
silently but strenuously, then he looked
up at me.
They don t give us such food at the
club, no, sir-ee, and as for the wines,
they can't compare with your claret.
Funny to think of finding such things
down here in the country, away of at the
end of an empty beach. I didn't know
there was a civilized man within fifty
miles of here. Do you happen to come
from New York?"
"Originally," I made answer. "But it
was some time ago.
"Funny thing. New York," said my
guest. "When I'm back there I think I'd
like to be out in the open country, but
as soon as I have my wish I'm crazy
for the old burg. I've been down at the
Penguin now for more than two weeks,
and I don't suppose an hour of the day
passes when I don't long for the scenery
of Broadway. The worst tirao Is at
night. I can jilt on the club porch and
fairly hear the Elevated sizzle by. Some
times it seems as if I really couldn't
stand it any longer."
"Why do you?" I asked.
"There are reasons, good and suffi
cient reasons," he answered, with a slow
smile. "Itensons for which I might be
living In Kamchatka as well art any
lie looked at me intently for a few
seconds, then lighted a cigarette.
"You're not Inquisitive, nrc you? First
rule to success in any business affair.
However, there are certain facts you arc
entitled to have: my name is Rodney
Islip, and I'm a broker, offices nt .17 Wall
Street, where I'd be glad to execute any
orders for you nt any time of year
though between you and me the present
a particularly bad time to invest Irt
anything, not oven including British con
sols or government bonds. This recent
French smash put lots of people out of
business. You've hoard of it, . I suppose
the most outrageous swindle since
"I read of it in the papers. It seem
this man Htionne Induced half the poor
of Paris to truitt their savings to him,
and then played onp company into the
hands of another until (ho bubbio burst
isn't that about it?"
The man In tweeds nodded. He threw
back his head and blew n cloud of Hinoko
in nn upward spiral. "So little differ-
once," said he, "betweon absolute triumph
and absolute defeat. A jerk of th6 tick
er may convert tho gredtost benefactor
Into the dcopost villain. For Ktloune
though I think that's only n pseudonyn
of his Is undoubtedly a villain .when
you think of the numberless lifetime sav
ings ho has swept awny. Why will peo
ple trust a promoter? Haven't they all
of history to Judge by?"
"History teaches that people are al
ways ready to bo fooled," . I answered.
"However, I don't blame (hem. I in a
man's nerve was only big enough I'd fol
low him myself."
Islip looked at me with a merry , twin
"The solitary llfo makes you n phllnao-phcrho-
said. "I envy you, I'm ns
restlesjp a lutwk."
I shiHed. "An uneasy conscience?
"No;. I'm no Ktlenno. I brll.evo tho
only plaoo for such men Is under lock
and key, But I hnto to sit still and
think In my present condition.
IIo did not seem disposed to explain
that position, nnd I would pot press nun,
Alter a time wo niijourncu to my uai
cony nud sat there enjoying the tiny, car
tying on n somowhnt desultory couver
nation. I found that I liked this rami
tbcro was a frank camariidorl? pbbnt
him, an oponnessof face and spirit, that
Irresistibly appealed. He seemed the
better sort of young New orker, tnor
ouchly ontlmlstlc. always at his easo,
I could see ho had tho knack of knowing
how to dress; eveu his loose, baggy out
ing clothes set well upon him.
"Io vou ever shoot nt gulls?" ho
nsked, noting the birds that wheeled con
tlnunlly In from Ren nnd over tho cliffs
"No; It's bad luck to shoot them. In
stormy weather, when sailors can't seo
their hands beforo tliclr faces, they can
hear tho beating of gulls' wings nnd look
out for hidden rocks. One comes , to
think a great deal of seafarers down this
"I dare say. It must bo beastly work
In a storm at "sea.
"I often think that when I'm in bed
on a bnd night. The Shoal Light yonder
keeps most of the ships nway."
We smoked for n time In silence.
"What n contrast." Islip said at length
"between this quiet bench nnd tho folks
at the club ! I think I Uko this the bet
ter of the two, but I should want com
"Mnny people over there now?" I
"A goodlsh number."
"Who nre they?" I Inquired Idly.
"Oh, tho usual crowd of city mag
nates with their wives and families
James G. Purvlance of Oil, with the
Mrs. and two marriageable daughters
The Mrs. has her eyes on Colonel Fcl
lowes, tho man who judges tho hackneys
nt all the shows. I think he'd rather
stay single, but tho nets nre tightening.
and Mrs. Purvlance isn't going to let him
slip. Then there's the Gregory family.
The old man sits nt the telephone most
of tho day. giving orders how to run his
railroad, though ho thinks he is off on a
summor holiday; nnd the three girls nnd
the boy cut capers on the golf-links, and
get up theatricals in the evening. Then
thero are two very decent unattended
bachelors. Philip Lcroy and Arthur Sav
age well, I suppose I might ay three,
because I'm a bachelor."
"Yes?" I nsked In a tone that asked
delicately for more.
"Oh. tliercs Mr. Divine of Rock Hot
torn Lend, and let me sec there h a
Miss Elizabeth Corey and her niece, Miss
Graham, of New York."
I watched him out of the corner of my
eyp, but his tanned face was placidity it
"What arc they like?" I asked.
"Very nice. Miss Corey Is quito the
grande dame, In n gentle way."
"And the niece?"
Now I detected a shift In Islip's posl
"Well, she's very nice, too, very nice.
I knew her quite well in town." IIo
broke off definitely.
I changed the subject. I didn t care
very much nbout the rest of the guests
at the club.
A little later Islip took up his fishing
rod nnd his empty basket, nnd we walked
up the beach together. At the farther
end I pointed him out his road home.
"May I drop In on you again if I'm In
the neighborhood?" he asked as wo said
"I wish you would. Next time I II put
you on to n place where you 11 get all
the fish your basket will hold. I've a lit
tle place of my own.
"Thanks. I know you don t care for
the club, or I'd ask you up to dinner.
If I get word of a sudden break In the
market, I'll let you hear."
It was plain that he couldn t keep his
thoughts long from Wall Street. I smiled
at the apparent incongruity of his words
there on tho bench, then I watched him
climb the rocks nnd disappear. It was
pleasant to have company, 1 considered,
but for some reason I found the Ship,
when I climbed on Iwnrd to try my
paints, rather lonely. I was not used to
having two visitors in as many days.
(To be continued.)
Motormnn fioei li I'rlnon,
German public opinion applauds tho
harsh sentence of twenty-one months'
imprisonment nnd hard labor Indicted
on the motormnn of the electric sub-
way train responsible for the dlsustor
Inst September In which nluoteeji lives
were lost, a Berlin correspondent of
the New York TlmoH says.
Tho Jiontonce exemplifies the German
theory that criminal negligence re
quires to bo punished to the full ex
tent of the law In nil eases iih a torrl-
bio reminder to nil persons whose oc
cupation bus to do with the care of
The iiiotormnn in question submitted
a defense which would have cleared
him In nn Ainorlenn court, hut he was
innde a martyr of the lmniiituh'.o Teu
ton practice of holding somebody re
sponsible for every accident that oc
curt on railway Ilium nnd punishing
hint lu accordance with the damage
The result of this Hystem Is a mnxl-
n-uni of care nnd, precaution, which
makes traveling on German railways
safer perhaps than on any other great
trunk lines In tho world. No accident,'
largo or small, 1b ever permitted to
para without the most rigid lnvostljfii-
tlou, nnd tho caiine nnd culprit are al
ways detected and penalties Invariably
Indicted, nils Is tho rule whether tho
lines nre owned by tho state or a pri
vate corporation. Tho inotonnan, who
has Just been sentenced, was an em
ployo of a private company.
The HUH, Small Voice.
Sure healing lu not In tho storm, ot
In tho whirlwind: It is not In monar
chies, or aristocracies, or democracies,
but will Do revealed by tho still small
yolco that speaks to tho conscience
und the heart, prompting us to a wldor
sod- wiser huamnlty.T-LowelL j
Cutttrntlon of Corn.
When corn Is planted nftor tho first
tveok In Juno tho lnnd noods more at
tention than whon proparod earlier.
If plowed early tho woods will have
mndo an appearance, which Is nn ad
vantage, aa thoy can ho destroyod bo
foro tho corn Is planted; hut tho lato
corn will bo more easily Injured by
drought than that which has made nn
cnrllor start. Tho cr6p should bo cul
tivated nftor overy rain, so ns to pre
vent Iobs of molaturo. Anothor point
Is to thin out tho plnnts If thoy nro
too thick. It would bo difficult to In
duco mnny fannors to "thin out" tholr
corn, ns they would claim that tho
lnnd, having boon manured, was enpa-
bio of providing for ns many stnlkB
In tho hills as mndo their apponr-
nnco; It Is not n matter of plant food
with Into corn, howovor, but moisture.
Whon too ninny stnlks nro closo to
gether thcro Is n strugglo for oxlst
enco; como become weeds to tho oth
ers, nnd In tho end only tho, most vig
orous mnko growth, nnd yield grnln
Mniir Courc In Alt rlaulinre.
A totnl of olglity-uovon different
courses ot study In tho long nnd mid
dlo courses In ngrlculturo at the Col
logo of Agriculture or tho University
of Wisconsin is shown In tho now
cntnloguo of tho uulvorslty Just Is
ailed. These do not lncludo tho work
In tho nine other special dopartmonts,
such ns homo economics, tho short
courso, thrco dnlry courses, tho farm
era' courso, farmers' Institutes, homo
making courso, nnd experimental sta
tion work. Theso olglity-sevon course
Include thirteen onoh In soils nnd ngr)
cultural chemistry, twelve each In nnl
innl husbandry nnd hortlculturo,
cloven In dairy husbandry, eight In
agricultural engineering, sovon In bac
teriology, flvo each In agricultural eco
nomics nnd agronomy, nud ono In
Streaky or mottled butter mny bo
cnuscd by tho suit, or It niny he duo to
tho working of the butter. Tho-salt la
CHAMPION IIOLSTEIN BULL.
1 v - i. . y.
EXHIBITED AT THE ILLINOIS 8TATK FAIR, 1908.
up to tho nverngo. It Is, thorofore,
hotter to remove every Btalk that
shows lack of growth, and If tho horo
Ic remedy of reducing the stalks to
two In a hill could bo tried on a plot
by way of experiment, tho rosult
would he satisfactory, as well as con
vince farmers that there Is nothing
gained by endeavoring to grow three
or four plants In a spneo which only
two should occupy. If rainfall con
tinues to he abundant, as has been tho
case for June, thero will be no neces
sity for reducing tho number of
Croanlnir n Hurtled AVI re Pence,
Two stout boards nro nailed to
gether, as shown In Fig. 1, nnd niny
be used for crossing n barbed wire
fence. They should bo 10 or 12 inches
lXVKUTHI V BTILK.
wide and 2 feet longer than tho fenro
Is high to givo tho desired spread.
Firmly nail four cleats on each board
and fasten a short board botweou tho
two. to assist In getting over the fonco.
BTni'fl TO CO OVKIt Till 1'UKCK.
Another device aomawhat moro elab
orate Is a doublo set of stops, shown
In Fig. 2. Women and children will
havo no difficulty lu using this, but
might find It Inconvenient to got over
ho narrow board. Farm and Homo.
Can no of lllllcr AII1U.
Ilccent oxnorlmonts on the Ontario
Experiment Farm show that tho vent.
Uko micro-organism of blttor torula Is
the cause of much bitter milk and
cheese. Factories In that section havo
complained of tho bitterness of the
milk, and as n consequence tho experi
ment station lias conducted oxtenslvo
Investigations as to tho cauBo. Cul
tures Of tho torula wnt-n iul,lrl n ,m.
, .w 1111,11
and cheeso that had boon storlllzcd,
nnu in 'cacn case a blttor tasto was
tlio rosult. It was not found in miiu
drawn Into storlllzed dishes, but was
round regunrly In mixed milk, In tho
solutions used for can washes, and
also on tho leavos of trees under
which tho cans were habitually kept.
Tho remedies nro to cool tho mlllc
promptly and to guard It from intnn.
tlon of nay kind. All enns nnd other
utensils should ho carefully washed
nnd sterilized by heat. Tim PnnnonH.
qjit oxporlment station discovered, bov.
uim cum uky uini a specios of bac
torla was tho cause of bitter milk and
cream. This can ho -rendoriwi hnrm.
jess by sterilization.
so evenly diffused In tho ilmnst kind of
butter that, ns Is shown by a micro
scope, overy grnln Is surrounded by
a film of clenr nnd transparent brlno.
which points out tHu necessity of
avoiding tho overworking of the but
ter before tho salt is added. In tho
first working every particle of milk
should bo gotten rid of, but enough
clear water should bo loft to dlssplvo
every grain of salt In twelve hours
boforo the next working, If this bo
done there will be but little danger of
ntroaklness In tho butter, but to got
tho host rosults tho wilt should be vory
Ilnve Sl!r nt Hume.
Tho weights and measures law
has gono Into offecL After this, If
you buy anything, expecting to got so
much, you nre entitled to got it or tho
manufacturer or producer can bo lined
for tho short weights. If tho weight
Is below what tho package says, tho
only way It enn bo legally sold Is for
the dealer to toll you the wolght.
This will hit nil short-weight packages
and "commercial wolghtB" of evory
Everyone should havo Bcalos nt
home. The man who handles much
grain or stock should havo five-ton
scales. He is quito apt to secure bet
ter weights from somo stock buyors If
they know ho has scales nt home. To
know what tho stock that' Is being full
fod Is doing is also ono of tho great ad
vantages of having scales on tho farm.
Small scales In tho house will nlso
help to onforco tho law of weights nnd
mcaauros. Flour, meal, sugar, In fact,
ovqrythlng, must "wolgh out" or tho
ono responsible for the short woight
Is llahlo to n flno. Seo that tho law
1b enforced, now wo havo It.- Farm
Ilutlerinllk f(lr Nli-rp Tick.
It Is claimed that by pouring butter
mm irouiy niong mo backs or rdieep
lull! ti -.. l . . .
i"yiu miiiuiiy lor uckb. u n
Kill Of IritrnnAim la .
.of buttermilk tho romody will bo lm
" iu Kerosene rornis an
AtlllllnlM ...111. . ...
vi'Mimum wuu uuuarmiiic nnd does l
hnrm to tho nnlinnj. The remedy w
urn nine nnu should bo glvon
w.u, My way oi ojcporiment. It Is nl
clnlmod that If buttermilk Is glvou
uwi-o ii win serve better thnn
o nor remedy f0r hots. Thosn rcmo-
un wore suggested by parties who
have tosted thorn.
, S ,,
Morn li i. mi. i ...... .... .
Tho hide nnd (lituii nt ..
urn Innra .1 '
n win. iiuthu. ir run o innl, ...
"iiuumoia 111 iiiij
young horse nro allowed to hocomo
UArl it.- f a
7 ... . "K,u, ,ir8t "onsprra work It
Is likely thnt thpy will bo soro or ton
dor nil tho rost of tho anlmnrs llfo.
If tho VOIincr lmiiid nnaan i.
first season without injury tho- shoul
ders hocomo toughonod nnd with good
treatment are likely novor to hocomo
soro. FJold and Farm'
DlnenNe of Mexican Sheep,
For sovornl yen past tho flhoopmon
of tho Southwest lmvo Biifforod serious
losses from a dlscaso known .among
mo Mexican borders ns "plnguo."
i-wguo- is poptunrly supposod to
caused by eating oltljor tho leaves
rOOtS Of a nlnnf wlilMi I,.. n
last fow years beon quito prominent
l 41. III
m mo puofic oye as mo rubbor plant
nt miMiA. ........ 1 .. . 'f . . ...
v iuuuui vruuu, ilOl WaiOT OnQ,
la an efficacious remedy.
'Mnrtln Lutw .....
"ot at Jamestown
10B4 Queen Christina of bm
179 Tho city nf ir.1i
mt"Sf ' mi!,!,,,.
Cambria ' m 4rai
Now York. d kui
1783-Wnahlngton announced t, a,
bis. 1, m. :"a
. . .. " w '"'SB Ultra.
uimm 01 tne amir
1703-DrltUh ""! n BM8Whm
attack on Martini. H
1812 United State. ALt ;
nualnut (iron n.i,.,
'. ." UCIHIM ft.'
II. t l. I.. . ... "t !
uini. in I'riAwftttAAi..
r wwr VllliBUI rXIR W A 1
u vi WIN K fit !. r
l81&-Napoleon defeated at thj ha
of Waterloo. ,
Mill . . - -"'
iiiouument is Chirlntcn
1837 Accession of Queen VWah.
1845-Tho Texan Congreu aewpth!
mo 101111B 01 annexation to thi
1818 Parades raised
ruvoir in unritn n i.
iiL am iiuiiiiniiimi iiirrin tm
ucairoyeu uy nre.
1850 Plrat nominating coamtloaol
ma KfliiiHiiirtin nriv mtt u.
A'ltiLiiuiiL uini uni ion.
1 wfTn,.MJiif Intinl TlnmAAM U mhvmI u
Stephen A. Douslu tot Pre-.'
18C2 Union troops occupied Ora'
18G3 Confederate cavalry ncder Cea. -
jeiiKins enierca uumsuin
18C4 Tho Federals were repulse! 6
niincici upon 1110 nuuv u
mnil In VI rirlnlft.
1SC& Lewis B. I'arsons sppolnttdpt-
1 8C7 Maximilian, Einperor ol MtM;
. 1 .1
1870 Urazll and Paraguaj tlpat
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imtlonal convenuoa w v.
1887-Fnllure of the Fidelity W
nt Chicago nominated W.
it iniituinin. cuuscu
Hill 1IL U Vl .1.
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jOOC-Unltcd States Sn
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