X -C r
I? to Business what Steam is to
Machinery, that great prdpelling
power. This paper gives results.
Good Adver titan
Um thesa o1uibm for
An advertisement in thU paper
will reach a good class of people.
. C. HJLLJARD, Editor and Proprietor.
'Excelsior" is Our Motfo.
Subscription Price $1.00 Per Year.
VOL. XXIV. New Serie.Vo!. 11.--6 13
SCOTLAND NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 6, 1908.
woiiicii 5 wen as Kiev
Ave Made Miserable by
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, di.
t .a-rr.s and lessens ambition; beauty, v igo
. --. ijr:i j. and cheerfulness soo:
:''.';11C-1vJP disappear when the kid
V'lifs-' v't7 neys are oat of crdc
'i': '. A.l' Sidney trouble ha-
' i1 ' n Decfirn3 so prevalen
v'Lvs "N Ii that it 13 riot i:rnoi-nmn:
7 v , H:-- afflicted with weak kid
'- t-f ftV- ' U-V"" nVs- If the child urin
vi.'ir.s scalds the flesh or if, when the chile
i .r.ch--', an age when it should be able t
control the passage, it is yet afflicted wit)
'.ei-v-etiingr. depend uror. ii. the cause o
dif.'icui-y b kidney ireu'ele, and the firs
-"h-v'.l be to was ds the treatment c
imrona;-t organs. Thi? ur-pleacan
ouc'--i ;j cue to a diseased condition of th
a"d b;-dder and not- to a habit a
. p;rp:e suppose.
vo-r.r-n as well as men are made mis
f -ab:vs v.-iih kidney and bladder troubh
bj'.h need the t;ne r?at remedy
: :ie mild s:-.d the immediate effect o
Svvamp'Rcot is soon realized. It is sol:
vv cr-jfgi.-ti, in fifty- f-Y't.
cent n.vi ore dollar e-CfctPn
fiss. You rr.av have afe' TSSS'rf
;;:nr.!? i.c:J3 by r.'-au -.-t-JjtSatfa
''-J. also pamphlet id!"- none smP.nc.x
all about it. including many of t!
thousands of testimonial letters receive
r?m sufi'eiers cured. In writing Dr. Kilme
K.C, Bi-ighamtcn. N. Y., be sure an.
r.sr.tion this pa.sr.
Don't make any mistake, but re
mos.!or tho name, Swamp Root, Dr
K'lnuT's Swamp Root, and tho a (hires
iiuiir.mtnn, . 1., on every bottle
6 r mm i c
Scotland Neck, X. C.
!. J. P. WEMBERLEY,
Physician and Surgeon.
Scotland Neck, N. C.
OlHee on Depot Street.
A. C UVEUMON,
Ol:irn 1111 in Whirr-
Office hours from 0 to 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
;i v. rnxoN,
II kitti acting Optician,
Watch Maker, Jeweler, En
graver, Scotland Nock, X. C.
jt Fic&SYDE WE&3, '
Attorney and Counselor at
2ir-221 Atlantic Trust Building
Notary Public. Bell Phone 700
pDWARD L. TRJWiS,
Attorney and Counselor at
Halifax, N. C.
Mony Loaned on Farm Lands
General Insurance Agent,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
I,-,-' . . -" tarr't Faile to iteotofe OrjyJ
l-&-i.- tii? n.-ii. to jta Youthln! Color. I
? - ' : ?:ifc?CureJ x,:p ;-. U hair fsilass.
r&'ZPf I am preDared to serve
my old customers ana the
public generally with the
very best of fresh
All orders filled promptly, and
every customer's wants regarded.
Main St.. next to Prince's Stables.
rt y ro'?3 or Orippfl -with "Preventirs"
; i-t for Pni.-umonia. To stop a cold
ins is sntf-r ti tit it to let it run ana uo
it aft'.Tivnrds To 1)3 snro. JTo
v.it, ryr?n p. ducply stated cold, bvt
-i t t 'if; s'icf.e Ftuge they brenk. or
c '.: !y co'ils. Tliut' purely better.
i.:-v r.m Prevnntfi-9.
littl- ''fiiidy (,'ol(! Cures. No Qnin
', notlili. sickeninj;. J'io for the
'! thoroimlily s!if too. Ii you feel
t sr:.e:'.c. il j-ou ache all over, think of
L'i oiiiptiit :-3 nay aloo savo half yonr
Anrl lin't foiyet yonr child, II
'i. 'iiK w, iilghtor tfcv. nercin pro1
ii '. fi-:.
"" f r
tin pM'ki t. also in 2iic boxes of 43
IujiaL cu your drusgists givinv you
ZfsMm HAS a SALS AM I
lAf rimii art teswuVi the bate:
THE EDITOR'S LEISURE HOURS.
Observations of Passing Events.
The late Judge Dossey Battle, while he was editor of a Tar
boro jri' r. set on foot the influence that gave' us our statute
Humans io Your Horse.
should be enforced. The Wilmington Star recently said: "Be
cause your horse when left standing in the broiling sunshine
for several hours these hot days makes no complaint, as would
a man under similar conditions, is no reason why you should
think that your horse does not suffer from the heat under such
circumstances. ''Love me, love my dog' in such weather as this is
to 'Love yourself, love your horse.' We have seen instances
during this hot spell where owners or drivers of horses have
seemed to take it for granted that those animals are not sensi
tive to heat, that they do not suffer when required to stand in
the heat of the sun for such a time that were the man who forced
them to do so were required to do the same by some one who
had the power to do so he would complain bitterly of the inhu
man cruelty, were he left vocal power enough to do so after the
fearful experience. In this awful weather have regard for the
comfort of those dumb beasts, you who have control of them.
Remember that they, as well as human beings, suffer from the
heat and try to make life for them as comfortable as you do for
yourself. The humane man will in this fearful weather look
out for the comfort of his horse; the human brute will seek the
shade for himself while lie will leave his faithful brute com
panion to sutler in the sun without one thought of his
The Commonwealth feels a keen interest in whatever per
tains to the welfare of the farmers; for we realize that the suc
All In a Grsst Work.
and in a State like North Carolina, means.the success of all
classes. Many people in the country will doubtless remember
one of the'declarations of Tom Dixon in his address at the Wel
don fair several years ago on "The Moral Significance of the
Farmers' Alliance." Mr. Dixon said: "North Carolina is a
great big farm." We have thought much of the declaration,
and Ave are more and more convinced that Mr. Dixon was right.
The chief interest in North Carolina today is agriculture, and
the chief interest in North Carolina for a long time to come, if
not always, will b'p the came thing. Every earnest farmer in
North Carolina Cin lay to himself the happy congratulation
that he is one of the great company of men in the State who
are the very pillars of our prosperity and independence. This
being true the small farmer who encompasses his own affairs
alone and does his own labor on
a imnm-tnnt in bis nl.nr-P a
many laborers and manipulates
small farmer who does a good
has the advantage of the large
his own hands he can bo sure is done well, while the large
farmer has to depend on the faithfulness or unfaithfulness of
hired men. Let us not disparage the small farm. The one or
two horse farm bears as important a relation to the great sys
tem of agriculture as the ten or twenty horse farm. The main
thing is for each farmer to realize that he is an important per
sonage in the work that he is doing. He is filling a good and
true destiny in a good and laudable vocation, and the more
fully he realizes it the better for him and the great system of
endeavor in which he bears an important part.
Occasionally one sees an estimate of the cost of a great po
litical campaign, like unto the one before the American people
from now until next November. Of
COSt Of Campaigns. course all such calculations are purely
estimates, for it is practically impossible for any one to get a
true and correct account of the expenses of such a campaign.
It is all right to spend money in a legitimate way for such
campaign purposes, and it is but natural that many should in
terest themselves about the amount of money thus spent; but
we think that wrong conclusions are sometimes reached con
concerning such expenditures of money. Many speak and write
of the expenditure of such campaign funds as if they were alto
gether useless and the money entirely lost. Such is not the case.
While there is no doubt that much of the money spent in cam
paigns is put to improper uses, it is not all spent in that way.
The money spent in campaigns does good in at least two par
ticulars: In enlightening the people through the literature
that is sent out and in putting into circulation that which
otherwise might lie idle. In both the -great political parties in
this country indeed in all the parties there are certain good
principles which are worthy to be impressed upon the minds of
the people No party has all the good; and so in the distnbut
tion of the literature which sets forth the best- principles of a
party the people receive proper information that perhaps other
wise thev mi-ht not. This is done through the expenditure of
fnnrls Then, every dollar that is put into active
.-,;o-fl tiinris. men, e
. ewoii iho, volume of money which may
o 1 veuiaiioii ju-ii-'o o v v - - -r--i
utilized by the people in supplying the necessities of life Rich
men oU contribute liberally to the campaign fund for the
" nkiP: and thus they are helping in a two-fold
caoacity-thev are helping spread needed information and are
capacity U1C , . tm afl volume of circulation.
Lcl1 . V . . i to swoll the volume of
also beipiuff S ;; -
So, alter an, uig wi-'ft
thing. Of course we
t npnd money for impure ana lnipiupci i- -
robpendW r to' spend money improperly m
cal campaign is 3us as bad a P objection to the dis-
f'SrJatSTatcs facts of information, and
tnbution o 1;tfiJh about his 0,vn political party and op
many a " such literature. We do well to bear
fended in political campaigns is , not
Stic Lines Gcod Things. j
Mr?. Chas. E
Smith, of West ran-.
"I like good tlnnS3
lin, Me., says
dhavoi.dopUMnr. King.. ?e L..
il.mr nrp COOU ttl
work without making
- v T ,
against cruelty to animals. This paper
has many times insisted that the law
cess of agriculture in a county like Hal
ifax, in a region like Eastern Carolina,
his own farm and held, is inst
tho l.or.w fnrmorwhn rvWo
large interests. Truth is, the
part of his own work perhaps
farmer, for what he does with
not be al
ether a bad
reference to corruption funds.
- mifnAcai: in n Trlltl-
Kay F8?er and Su.urasr Colds.
Victims of hay fevcT w ill experience
.it. lit-nefit .by taking Foley's Honey
1 Tar, as it fctops (liflicult breathm.
,ia'td and ,,,, the initame l
to cure vou it win .
Tiie genuine io j .. r - -
Blaming tbe Newspapers.
(Raleigh News and Observer.)
The newspaper editor and the
newspaper reporter come into a deal
of blame that is not their due, this
not alone from people whom they
write about or whom they fail to
write about, but also from people
who write articles for . the paper or
talk articles over the telephone.
Take the telephone talker who at
a late hour of the night insists on
giving you the full details of a lawn
party for the benefit of something
or other to take place the next night,
and insist that you get in a raft load
of names of patronnesses and wait
resses. The voice over the telephone
is wavery and weak and the beset
reporter gets some of the names
mixed, so that next morning there
is a jumble pf identities. "How
stupid those newspaper folks are!"
says the lady who gave the news,
never realizing that she is the one at
fault. There had been possibly
twenty-four hours in which she
might have prepared the item and
sent it to the office. Unconsiciouslv
she gave a large amount of trouble.
Another trouble in the newspaper
office is the style in which communi
cations are sent in for publication.
These come on many shaped scraps
of paper, pieces of envelopes, backs
of weather maps, some articles on
tiny pieces of paper, others on huge
sheets too large to be handled satis
factory by the type setting machines
and many written on both sides of
the paper, a matter always giving
trouble to newspaper men, while
many writers are so sparing of paper
that they never leave room at the
top of the article for the caption to
And on tpp of thishit-or-missstvle
of sending in news or communica
tions if there is an error the news
paper man is hauled over the coals
about his delinquencies, when the
truth is hedeserve3 a medal for do
ing as well as he has. He has at
times taken an article in chaoiic
form and beat it into shape in pure
desperation, and even then has had
errors thrown back at him, while the
outside public, never thinking of
what has really taken place, thinks
newspaper man is a
blank idot, judging from the shape
in which certain articles appear.
Every paper is anxious to get the
news, and strives to get it first in
any shape, but when people furnish
communications on general matters
or want boosts of something or other
in which they are interested, it is the
feeling in the newspaper office that
these could at least take the trouble
to put this in preser.table shape for
publication. It is certain that if this
were done there would be less
complaint about errors in papers and
the newspaper man's life would be
made the happier thereby.
Motber or Wife Welch?
Richmon'i News-Leader. -
Persisting in its enthusiastic, if
somewhat misguided purpose to at
tribute all Virginia's greatness to
North Carolina, the Charlotte Ob
server Charlotte is in North Caro
linarecently asserted that the
mother of James Madison was a
North Carolina woman. Thereupon
the Charlottsville Progress expressed
scfme natural surprise at the unusual
circumstance of a man having two
or more mothers and with gentle
sarcasm suggested that the Obser
ver prosecute its historical and bio
graphical endeavors further with
the possibility of discovering that
Mr. Madison was born in North Car
olina without the knowledge of any
of his friends or relatives and
contrary to the general belief of his
parents and family. It pointed out
that the history acpted in Virginia
is that Mr. Madison's mother was
Nellie Conway, of Lancaster county,
this State. That good lady lived and
died in the belief that she was Mr.
Madison's mother but the Observer
seems to have a theory that she was
Now, however, we see that the
North Carolina claim on Mr. Madi
son is revised.. The Observer of
Tuesday editorially says it was his
wife who was born in North Caroli
na. Considering that she came to
Virginia and married a Virginian,
she did the best she could under ad
verse conditions and we are inclined
to overlook her early misfortune.
And it is now in order for the Char
lotte Observer and the Charlottes
ville Progress to organize a profound
discussion as to whether a man's
mother or his wife is entitled to the
larger share of credit for any great
ness he may develop.
Baby won't suffer five minutes with
croup if you apply Dr. Thomas' Eclec
tic Oil at once. It acts like magic.
Jbe Joy of Home.
(Mary T. Butts.)
We have roamed in the
We have lived with the murmur
W e have heard the love talk of the
And the whisper of the breeze.
We have rocked on the laughing
Where the breaker tossed it3
Now we turn again, as the bright
To the happy hours of home.
For not on the mountain top,
Nor yet in the soafest vale,
Not where the cavas fills and strains
To the boisterous summer gale,
Not in the secret woods,
Though the restless heart may
The world around, can joy be found
Like the joy of love and home.
Some Old-Time Zoology.
In the Raleigh State library is an
interesting old volume presented by
President Madison in 1831. This
quaint book is the first history of
North Carolina, written in 1741 by
John Lawson. Gent," a surveyor-
general of the Lords Proprietors. The
history is well worth reading, but
perhaps the most intertaining por
tion of its many pages ist that in
which Mr. Lawson describes the flora
and fauna of the new country. lie
is evidently the ancestor of the rail
way conductor who decided that ac
cording to the rules of the road,
Dogs is dogs and cats is dogs, but
turtles is insects!"
We will next read of beasts, said
he historian. The chief are the
buffalo, or wild beef; the tiger; the
beaver, and the bearmouse. The
buffalo is wild beast of Amercia
which has a bunch on his back. These
monsters are found to weigh (a3 I
am informed by a traveler of credit)
from 1100 to 2400 weight. .
The bat or bearmouse is the same
as in England. I have put them
among the beasts as partakers of
both the nature of the bird and the
mouse. Now I shall proceed to the
known insects of the place.
Insects of North Carolina. Alliga
tors, rattlesmakes, frogs, vipers,
tortois, terepin, rottenwood worms,
The alligator is the same as the
crocodile. After the tail of the alli
gator n removed from the body it
will move freely for several days. I
have named those among the insects
because they lay ej'gs, and I did not
know well where else to put them.
Suggestion to Boys.
(Georgia Cor. to Rich Square Time.)
Some years ago while some school
boys in the Southern part of this
state were returning home from
school late in the af ternoon.by chance
they met with an old gentleman
that had every appearance of a plain,
country farmer. The old man while
dressed neat yet not stylish or fash
ionable had much of a rural appear
ance, so much that the boys decided
he was nothing more than an ordi
nary tiller of the soil, and one, too,
that was in feeble health.
These boys feeling that a little fun
was the thing itself most needed,
yelled out at the traveler in
such language as this, "Hello old
hay seed, what's the price of fod
der?" Come out from under that
old claw hammer coat.I know you're
there." "When are you going to
have a corn shucking, and haul your
cotton seed?" Such were the greet
ings lavished upon the old man. But
one of the boys, the only son of a
poor but pious widow, treated the
old man with all the politeness that
the little fellow knew how. That
boy that tried to reflect credit on his
mother by appearing civil now has
the honor to occupy a seat in the
United States Senate. The old gen
tleman to whom the boys were so
rude was no one less than the Hon.
Alexander H. Stephens, a man whose
name has adorned the Nation's hif
tory. The Doctor's Expectations.
"I am glad to find you so much
better, old man. Does the doctor
expect you to be out soon?"
"I think he expects me to be out
the-amount of his bill. He sent it
in to-day." The Catholic Standard
If you have kidney and bladder
trouble and do not use Foley's Kidney
Cure, you will have only yourself to
blame for results, as it positively cures
all form3 of. kidney and bladder dis
eases. Ti Whitehead Company.
Strange Case Indeed. '
The following is taken from the
Wadesboro Messenger and Intelli
gencer: High Point, N. C, July 25. One
of the most peculiar cases on record
developed here this week and which
caused the death of the two-year-old
girl of Mr. Jones Griffith. For some
time the child has suffered with com
plications of diseases and recently its
stomach began to swell until it as
sumed enormous proportions, and
strangest of all, three large cracks
appeared in the child's head, through
which the pulsating of the brain
could be seen. The attending physi
cian had never had or seen a case
like it, and the physicians that saw
the child were baffled. The parents,
after the child's death were asked to
let the physicians perform an autopsy
but they would not consent to it.
The remains of the little one were
carried to Pinnacle, this State, for
This peculiar case calls to mind the
aged lady with horns growing out
from her head and who has visited
High Point on several occasions.
Her name is Hightower and she is
seventy or more years of age. Two
large horns, very much resembling
those of a ram, protrude from the
head and cause Mrs. Hightower, so
she says, extreme pain at times.
She says that when the horns ' began
to appear her head almost split
open with pain.
Mrs. Cleveland's Romance.
The romance of President Cleve
land's marriage was one of the most
interesting in our Presidential his
tory, relates the Kansas City Timc3.
It was the first marriage of a Presi
dent of the United States while in
office. Mrs. Cleveland's father had
been a law partner of the President,
and when he died his daughter, then
a young girl, became Mr. Cleveland's
ward. At the time of the marriage
the President was forty-nine and his
bride only twenty-two. Such a dis
parity in years is ordinarily frowned
upon, but the circumstances of this
match were extraordinary. Mrs.
Cleveland became one of the most
charming mistresses the White House
has ever had. She bore herself with
great dignity, reserve, and distinc
tion, yet quite as democratic as her
station would justify her in being.
Her attitude toward her husband
was at all times wholly exemplary.
She exalted him, but without osten
tation and without in the least be
littling herself. In private life she
maintained the reserve, even the se
clusion, that her distinguished hus
band sought. Throughtout Mr.
Cleveland's illness, in their common
joys and sorrows, in her husband's
long period of suffering and now in
her own bereavement she has set an
admirable example of wifely devo
tion, patience, and dignity.
Things of To-Uay.
"The habit of being younor," on
which a well-wisher congratulated
Mr. Rockefeller on the occasion of
his sixty-ninth birthday, is one which
all persons, whatever their years,
should conscientiously cultivate. Dr.
Osier was right in his contention,
that the world has no room for old
people, but age is not a matter of
years. Those are the benefactors of
their race who graft the fruits of
long experience into the stem of a
perennially youthful mind. A con
temporary recently repeated the
long bead-roll of men who, keeping
the courage, hope, enthusiasm, love
of industry, which are the character
istics of youth (the last too often
lost, even before adolescence is over,
but invariably an attribute of child
hood), have done great things in ad
vanced years; not at the relatively
youthful age of sixty-nine, but after
eighty. It must suffice here to quote
from the list Cato, who studied
Greek, Plutarch Latin, and Socrates
music, after eighty; Ranke, who be
gan hi3 many volumed "History of
the World," Goethe who completed
Faust, and Bancroft who published
his History after that age, and Ihe
well-knowa examples of Palmerston
becoming Premier and Gladstone
overthrowing the conservative gov
ernment of England after the same
advanced period of life.
TEN YEARS IN BED.
"For ten years I was confined to my
bed with disease of my kidneys," writes
R. A. Gray. J.-P., of Oakvillc, Ind.
"It was so severe that I could net
move part of the time. I consulted
the very best medical skill available,
but could'get no relief until Foley's
Kidney Cure was recommended to me.
It has been a God-send to me." E.
fT. Whitehead 'Company. , - V
Delay Has Been Dangerous in
Do the right thing at the right time.
Act quickly in times of danger.
Ba ck ache is kidney danger.
Doan's Kidney Tills act quickly.
Cures all distrosBinj;, dangerous kid
Plenty of evidence to prove this.
Mrs. Robert Williams, 317 South
Washington street. Rocky Mount, N.
C, pays: "I willingly recommend
Doan's Kidney Fills, as they benefitted
me" greatly. I suffered for a long tim
trom a dull, nagging backache and
rheumatic twinges in the region of my
kidneys. I was restless at night and
and arose in the morning unfit to com
mence tho day's duties. I obtained
no relief from the various remedies I
used, and h".d about despaired of ever
being cured when Doan's Kidney Pills
were recommended to me. I obtained
a box, used them according to direc
tions and. could soon see that they
were helping me. A further use com
pletely banished the backache and im
proved my condition in every way."
For sale by all dealers. Frice 50c.
Foeter-Milburn Co.,Buffalo,New York,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name DOAN'S
and take no other.
Because Tou Don't Know Him.
Two on the street were talking
"No, he may be all right, but he
doesn't appeal to me," one was say
ing, of some person under discus
sion. "That's because you don't Jcnow
him!" responded the other prompt
ly. "Let me tell you of some of the
things he has done."
How often we carelessly pass
judgment on a person, with the ver
dict that he "doesn't appeal" to us,
when, but for our ignorance, we
might love him for his works' sake!
Then let us take more pains to find
out the good things that may be
known of people.
FOR SORE FEET.
"I have found liucklen'a Arnica
Salve to be the proper thing to use for
sore feet, as well as for healing burns,
sores, cuts, and all manner of abra
sions," writes Mr. W. Stone, of E.nst.
Poland, Maine. It N the proper thing
for piles. Try it! Sold under guar
antee at E. T. Whitehead Company's
drug store. 25c.
The more Judge Landis studies the
opinion of the Oil Trust case handed
down by judges of the Federal Court
of Appeals the more will he be dis
posed to ponder Kemble's famous
"Perhaps it was right to dissemble
But why did you kick me down
MEN PAST SIXTY IN DANGER.
More than half of mankind over
sixty years of apt uffer from kidney
and bladder disorder., usually enlarge
ment of prostate glands. This is both
painful and dangerous, and Foley's
Kidney Cure should be taken at the
first sign of danger, as it corrects irreg
ularities and has cured many old men
of this disease. Mr. Rodney Burnett,
Rockport, Mo., writes: ' I -ruf fried
with enlarged prostate gl;:nd and kid
ney trouble for years and after taking
two bottles of Foley's Kidney Cure I
feel better than I have for twenty years,
although I am now 01 years old." E.
T. Whitehead Company.
The redoubtable Frank H. Hitch
cock he of the steam roller Proxy
Frank, let us call him for short is
to be chairman. To be. sure. They
need him in their business. They
could not get along without him.
Excellent Health Advice.
Mrs. M. H. Davison, of No. 397 Gif
ford Ave., San Jose, Cal., says: "The
worth of Electric Bitters as a general
family remedy, for headache, bilious
ness and torpor of the liver and bowels
is so pronounced that I am prompted
to say a word in its favor for the bene
fit of those seeking relief from such
aillictk-us. There is more heifth for
the digestive organs in a bottle of
Electric Bitters than in any other rem
edy I know of." Sold" under guaran
tee at E. T. Whitehead Company' a
drug store. 50c
A family of robins have built a
nest and hatched a family in the
pocket of an old waistcoat which had
been left hanging on the wall of an
unoccupied cottage at Lodsworth,
When the Stomach, Ilc-rt. or Kid
ney nerves get weak, then these or
gans always fail. l"on't drug th
Stomach, nor stimulate the Heart or
Kidneys. That is timply a make-shift.
Get a prescription known to Druggists
everywhere as Dr Shoop's Restorative.
The Restorative it prepared cxprcsrly
for these weak inside nerves. Strength
en thes nerves, build thern with Dr.
SIiood's Restorative tablets or liquid
and see how quickly help will come.
i EpU by A. C. Peteraon.
These painless P- E.
T. Whitehead ompajtjf.
A. C. PETERSON.
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