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FILE – This May 30, 2014, file photo shows House Veterans' Affairs Committee Chairman Rep. Jeff Miller, R-Fla., left, and Rep. Joe Wilson, R-S.C., right, arriving for a vote on Capitol Hill in Washington as Veterans Affairs Secretary Eric Shinseki was resigning over the VA health care scandal. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)

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Medical staff members at the Kentucky State Reformatory discuss their morning schedule Thursday, April 17, 2014, in LaGrange, Ky. It costs Kentucky $3.3 million a year to care for 50 elderly inmates who can’t take care of themselves, a burden the state is preparing to shift to the federal government. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)

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A patient in the medical wing of the Kentucky State Reformatory reads a book Thursday, April 17, 2014, in LaGrange, Ky. It costs Kentucky $3.3 million a year to care for 50 elderly inmates who can’t take care of themselves, a burden the state is preparing to shift to the federal government. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)

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A patient in the medical wing of the Kentucky State Reformatory, looks out the window at the yard Thursday, April 17, 2014, in LaGrange, Ky. It costs Kentucky $3.3 million a year to care for 50 elderly inmates who can’t take care of themselves, a burden the state is preparing to shift to the federal government. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)

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Patrick O'Hara, a patient in the medical unit, speaks with staff members of the Kentucky State Reformatory Thursday, April 17, 2014, in LaGrange, Ky. It costs Kentucky $3.3 million a year to care for 50 elderly inmates who can’t take care of themselves, a burden the state is preparing to shift to the federal government. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)

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A wheelchair sits in front of a security window at the Kentucky State Reformatory Thursday, April 17, 2014, in LaGrange, Ky. It costs Kentucky $3.3 million a year to care for 50 elderly inmates who can’t take care of themselves, a burden the state is preparing to shift to the federal government. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)

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Warden Clark Taylor, right, speaks with Patrick O'Hara, an inmate at the Kentucky State Reformatory Thursday, April 17, 2014, at the Kentucky State Reformatory in LaGrange, Ky. It costs Kentucky $3.3 million a year to care for 50 elderly inmates who can’t take care of themselves, a burden the state is preparing to shift to the federal government. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)

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Researchers and company officials at Avianax are shown in the company's lab at the University of North Dakota in Grand Forks, N.D., Friday, May 30, 2014. They are from left, Bernadette Meberg, chief technician; Dr. David Bradley, UND medical school's chair of microbiology and immunization; Jeremy Vrchota, Avianax sales director and regulatory liaison; and Richard Glynn, the company's chief operating officer. Grand Forks-based Avianax is testing its cure for the canine parvovirus in seven states around the country. Results have shown a 90 percent rate among nearly 50 puppies that have been treated. (AP Photo/Dave Kolpack)

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Bernadette Meberg, chief technician at the Avianax lab at the University of North Dakota, separates the yoke from a goose egg to make an antibody used to treat canine parvovirus Friday, May 30, 2014 in Grand Forks, N.D. The company is testing the medicine in seven states. (AP Photo/Dave Kolpack)

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This bottle of parvoONE is shown in the company's lab on Friday, May 30, 2014 in Grand Forks, N.D. Avianax is manufacturing the parvoONE treatment that has shown a 90 percent cure rate for canine parvovirus in early testing around the country. The treatment is an antibody that is harvested from geese eggs. (AP Photo/Dave Kolpack)

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Bernadette Meberg, chief technician at the Avianax lab at the University of North Dakota, mixes a solution into goose egg yokes to make an antibody used to treat canine parvovirus Friday, May 30, 2014 in Grand Forks, N.D. The company is testing the parvoONE medicine and hopes to have a product on the market by next spring. (AP Photo/Dave Kolpack)