The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 22, 1892 · Page 8
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 22, 1892
Page 8
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TIIK KKI'UHLICAN, ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1892. l\ i^he'-t of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE By H. EIDER HAGGAED. Author of "Colonel QiiariMi, V. d.," "j Will," "A Tuln of Three i Lions, 1 ' "Allan Qwiti-.rmain," '"•Wo must In-oak Cast alone, Mr. Allan," she Kaid; "my father is so upset by your arrival that he will not got up yet. Oh, you cannot tell hmv thankful 1 a.m tliat you have <;ome. J. havo boon .so anxious about him of late. Ho grows weaker and weaker; it seems to mo us though llic sireiigUi were rlibing a.way from ', him. Now he s'-.ircoly l.-aviM tho kraal; I liavo In inaiiag'.! everything a.hout the i'avm, airl bo do".s nolliing hut road ami think." Just then Uendrika entered, hearing a jug of e'llt'eo in one hand and of milk in tho other, which she wat down, upon the table, cabling a look of litlle love at me ' us H!H did so. "Hi; careful, Jloudrika: you arc .spilling tho coffee," said (Stella. "Don't you wonder how wo come t.-> liavo coffee here, Mr. Allan? I will tell you—we grow it. That was my idea. Oh, I havo lots of things to show you. You Qoji't know what wo havo managed to <lo in tho lime (hat wo liavo been here. You wee, wo havo plenty of labor, for (he people about look upon my father as Ihoir chief." "Yes," I said, "but how do you get •allot' those luxuries of eivili/.ationV and I pointed to the hooks, the crockery, and the knives and forks. "Very simply. Most of the books my father brought with him when ho iirst trekked into the wilds; there was nearly u wagon load of them. But every three years wo have sent an expedition of those wagons right down to Port Natal. The wagons areloaded with ivory and •other goods, and come hack with all hinds of tilings that havo been sent out from England for us. You see, although we live in this wild place, we are not altogether cut off. Wo can send runners U> Natal and hack in three months, and the wagons get there and hack in a year." "Have you ever been with the wagons?" I asked. "Since I was a child I have never been moro than thirty miles from Rabya.i's Peak," she. answered. "Do you know, Mr. Allan, that you are, with one ex- •ecption, tho iirst Englishman that I have known out of a hook. I suppose that I must seem very wild and savage io you, but I havo had one advantage— :\> good education. My father has taught me everything, and perhaps I know oome things that you don't, lean read i'Yr-neh and German for instance. I think that my father's iirst idea, was to let mt> run wild altogether, hut ho gave it up." "And don't you wish to 'go into the world':'' I asked. "Sometimes," she said, "when 1 get Sonely. But perhaps my f.;ther is right — perhaps it would frighten and hewil- <li-r me. At any rate, he would never return Ux'iviliy.atiou. II is his idea, you know, though I am stiro I do not know where he got it from, nor why ho cannot War that our name should ho spoken, in cohort. Mr. Quatermaiii, we do not make, our lives; wo tiiuM. take (hem as we ii::;l them. Have you done your breakfast? Let us g,> out and 1 will snow you our domain. " I rose and went to my sleeping place to fetch my hat. When I returned, Mr. Carson—for, after nil, that was his name, though he woidd never allow it to bo spoken—had come into the hut. He felt better now, he said, and would accompany us mi our walk if Stella would give him an arm. So we started, and after us came Uendrika with Totu and old Indaba- zimbi, whom I found sitting outside as fresh as paint. Nothing could tire that old man. The view from the platform was almost as beautiful as that from the lower ground looking up to the peak. The marble kraals, as I have said, faced west, consequently all the upper ten-ace lay in tho shallow of the great peak till nearly 11 o'clock in tin 1 morning, which was a great advantage in that warm latitude. First we walked through the garden, which was beautifully cultivated, and one o.\ the most productive that 1 ever saw. There were throe or four natives working in it, and they all saluted my host as "ISaba," or father. Then we visited the other two groups of marble huts. One of these was used for stables and outbuildings, the other as storehouses, the center hut having been, however, turned into a chapel. Mr. Carson was not or- claiiK-'.l, but he earnestly tried to convert the natives, most of whom were refugees who had come to him for shelter, and he had practiced the more elementary rites of the church for so long 'that I think h began to believe that he really was a clergyman. For instance, he always married those, of his people who would consent to a monogamous existence, and j baptized their children. I When we had examined these wonder- I ful remains of antiquity, the marble huts, j and admired the orange trees, the vines I and fruits which thrive like weeds in this j marvelous soil and climate, wo descender to the next platform and saw the farmin i operations in full swing. I think that it ! was the best farm 1 have ever seen ii ! Africa. There was ample water for pur- [ poses of irrigation, the grass lands below j gave pasturage for hundreds of head ol j cattle and horses, and, for natives, the j people were most industrious. More! over, the whole place was managed by Mr. Carson on the co-operative system; he only took a tithe of the produce—indeed, in this land of teeming plenty, what was he to do with more? Consequently the Iribemen, who, by the way, called themselves the "Children oi Thomas," were able to accumulate considerable wealth. All their disputes were referred to their "father," and he alsc was judge of offenses and crimes. Some were punished by imprisonment, whipping and loss of goods, other and gravel transgressions by expulsion from tin.' community, a liat which to one of those favored natives must have seemed at heavy as the decree that drove Adam from the Garden of Eden. Old Mr. C''arson leaned upon his daughter's arm and contemplated the scene with pride. "1 have done all this, Allan Qnater- main." he said. "When renouncing civ- ilizutioiiHrst, I wandered here by chance: s;i-king a home in the remotest places in ihe world, I found this lonely spot ;i wilderness. Nothing was to be seen except the site, the domes of the marbk huts and the waterfalls. I took possession of the huts. I cleared the patch oi garden land and planted the orange grove. 1 had only six natives then, but by degrees others joined me; now m\ moo is a thousand strong. Here wo live in profound peace and plenty. ] have all I need, and I ask n o moro. Heaven has prospered me so far—mav it he so to the end, which for me drawn nigh. And now I am tired and will gc hack. If you wish to see the old quarrv and tho mouth of the ancient mines, Stella will show them to you. No, my love, you need not trouble to come. '] can manage alone. Look, some of the head men are waiting to see me." So he went, but still followed by lien- drik.i and Indaba-zimbi we turned, find, walking along the hank of one of tho rivers, passed up behind the marble kraals, and came to tho quarry, whenco the material had boon cut in some remote age. Tho pit opened up a very thick seam of the whitest and most beautiful marble. I know another like it in Natal, But by whom it had been worked I cannot say. Not by natives, that is certain, though tho builders of thokraala had condescended to borrow tho shape of native huts for their model. The only relic of. those builders that I ever saw was a highly finished bronze pick axo which Stella found one day in tho quarry. After we had examined the quarrv we climbed the slope of the hill till we came to the mouth of the ancient mines situated in a kind of gorge. I believe them to have been silver mines. The gorge was long and narrow, and the moment we-entered it there rose from every side a sound of groaning and barking that was almost enough to deafen one. I knew wiiat it was at once; the whole place was filled with baboons, which clambered down the rocks towards us from every drrection, in a manner that struck me as being unnaturally fearless. Stella clung to my arm. "It is very silly of me," she whispered. "I am not at all nervous, but I cannot hear the sight of those animals ever since they killed Hendrik. I always think that there is something human about them." Meanwhile the baboons came nearer, talking to each other as they came. Totu began to cry, and clung to Stella. Stella clung to me, while I and luclaba-zimhi put as hold a front on the matter as wo could. Only Heudrika stood looking at the brutes with an unconcerned smile on her monkey face. When the great apes were quite near, she suddenly called out aloud. Instantly they stopped then hideous clamor as though at a word of command. Then Hendrika addressed them. From the mouth of Hendrika came ; succession of gruuts, groans, squeaks click and every other abominable noise that can be conceived. To uiy mind the whole conveyed an idea of expostulation. At any rate the baboons listened. One of them grunted hack some answer, and then the, whole mob drew off to the rocks. I stood astonished, and without a wort we turned back to the kraal, for Hendrika was too close for me to speak When we reached the dining hut Stella went in, followed by Hendrika. Bu Indaba-zimbi plucked me by the sleeve and I stopped outside. "Macumazalm," he said. "Baboon woman — devil woman. Be careful Macumazalm. She loves that Star (the uatives aptly enough called Stella tin Star), and is jealous. Be careful, Macu mazahn, or the Star will set!" [To be continued next week.] Farm and Stock Yard. JAMES WILSON, KPITOU. PROTECT OUR BREAD. The machinery of the law has not been put to work too speedily against the fraudulent use of ammonia and ;i.!uni rn Baking Powders. Both health and the pocket of the people are demanding protection. The legislatures of Nev; York. Illinois and Minnesota have taken this matter^ of adulteration up, and especially that of Baking Powders. •t will be in the interest of public health when their sale is made a misdemeanor in every State in the UNION, and the penalties of the law are rigidly enforced. There is no article of human food more wickedly adulterated than that •of Baking Powder. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is the only pure cream of tartar powder having a general sale that is free i'roni ammonia, alum or taint of any kind of impurity. It makes the sweetest and lightest bread, biscuit and cake .hat are perfectly digestible whether hot or cold. It costs more to manufacture Dr. Price's than any other baking powder. It is superior to every other known and the standard for forty years. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is reported by all authorities as free from Ammonia, Aluru, or any other adulterant. In fact, the purity of this ideal powder has never been questioned. We are to have Suffolk sheep in Iowa soon. A company of enterprising men lave sent lor them. What a difference this wet spring between tile drained land and undrnined iand The dllFeronce is a crop, generally. Try rape late In June where corn can not be got in sooner. Try a little. We ire not so enthusiastic about it as some, but try a little. Plant it In rows like beets. It Is wonderful how fast the Disc cultivators and common harrows will pro- lare a seed bed out of a rough, wet field, when the sun shines. Good tools have iclped fanners very much this spring. Most of the low lands in central Iowa have been planted the first week in June, but some fields will go Into flax, millet and other late crops. Railroad freights have gone down over a half in twenty years. Iowa prospers greatly because of this, and because reasonable rates are current between local points, Since this became tho law manufactures have sprung up all over And Tho fast. tho State, and nrogrowiiisr rapidly, the carriers are prospering also, local trade of the State is growing There is no way by which the poor farmer with a large family to feed and employ can make money moro surely than by getting dairy cows. The average farmer with little help can not fill his farm with milk cows, but the man with the large family and limited tal can have cows milked. Then good training besides. There capi- it Is work Is nothing better for horses than pasture grass until some soiling crop is fit to cut for them. They will do their work better and thrive better to get out on the pasture at night. Nothing fed to a horse in the stable is as good for him as young grass. When oats, peas, clover or vetches are fit to cut, then we would keep the horses in doors and feed some of those things to them. If horses are not worked too se verely they need very little grain to do the common farm work, provided they get some of the above named rations. Cast's. S. II. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis., was troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism, his stomach was disordered, bis Liver was affected to an alarming degree, appetite fell away, and he war terribly reduced iu llesh nnd stiength. Three bottles of Electric Bitters cured him. Edward Shepherd, Ilarrisburg, III., had a running sore on his leg of eight ye.irs' standing. Used three bottles of Electric Bitters nnd seven boxes of Buckleus Arneca Salve, nnd his leg is sound and well. John Speaker, Catawba, O., had live large Fever sores on his leg. doctors said he was incurable. One but- le Electric Bitters nnd one box Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured him entirely. Sold >y Dr. L. A. Sheetx. The weight of opinion regarding cutting hay is that earlier cutting than common is advisable. There is more weight when the seed is half ripe and the grass half brown, but there Is also far more woody fiber that is indigestible. When grass is cut at its first blossoming there will be more digestible matter to the acre than at any other time. When cut at heading out a larger per cent, is digestible, but there is much less to the acre. When clover and timothy grow together, cut to save the clover in its best condition, before many of the heads turn brown. \Ve find it entirely practical to thicken up an old, over-grazed pasture, even blue grass, with clover. Run a Disc harrow over it when the ground is soft and wet in the spring, and sow the clover, harrowing with the common harrow. The clover will catch, thicken up the sward, live two or more years, even if eaten too close to grow seed, and greatly improve the pasture. We think this should always be done where the pasture has nothing but timothy, orchard grass or red top. The clover will feed the other grasses. We too many bare pastures. for moisture and had different kinds of Kra83 growing so that some one -would be fresh all tho time, that would be the best condition, But drouths do come, and many pastures have only one or two varieties growing, so that the only assurance for gnisi in July and August is a surplus in June. Really it will pay us to give all possible attention to curing hay in catchy weather. When clover or any other hay gets wet in curing decomposition at once sets in. If hay is browned it is hurt. It has lost nutritive matter. Rapid drying is best. Where the crop is heavy the ted- der helps to dry it, and as soon as it is dry enough it should go into the stack or the barn. We are settled in the opinion that hay caps pay for tame hay in rainy weather. They are used in Europe extensively where land is dear and hay is valuable. These conditions are coming to us very fast. There is a wonderful difference between good hay and poor hay. Well made hay, pound for pound, is equal to bran by the chemist's table, but it must be cut green and cured green. Poor hay is not as good as average corn stalks. The Iowa hay crop Is becoming very important. We are still told to harrow corn after it comes up. If the farmer would do his harrowing and cultivating before it comes up and let it alone then until he can cultivate with guards it would be much bettor for the crop. We may continue harrowing after the corn comes up if the seed bed was not properly prepared, but not otherwise. Then the job is a botched one. We harrowed corn after it came up last year for a test and counted the hills that had been injured by it, and found so great a contrast with adjoining corn not harrowed, that we concluded to do our harrowing, hereafter, before the corn comes up. The corn grower has evolved away from harrowing corn above ground. It was urged in old times on farmers who plowed, planted and waited to cultivate till the corn was quite high. That race of farmers are dying out. The farmer must know now-a-days what is the latest in his line, or he will find himself behind. Profits only come from economy in production, and that is being carried farther every year. The farm paper or columns are the only general vehicles that carry intelligence of farm advances in different departments. Every farmer should have the latest and the best information in his line. It is necessary to growth. A suggestion, a hint, a fact, a demonstration, a theory, or any of them may or do help thinking men toward improvement, and all these are found in the writings of practical farmers. Other classes find it necessary to watch journals devoted to their vocations. The farmers need such help more than any profession, and the brighter a farmer becomes the moro he is benefited by kindred thinkers. He who imagines that nobody can tell him anything, is beyond hope and will make no advances. Mr. Joseph Hemmerlch An old soldier, came out of the War greatly enfeebled by Typhoid Fever, and after beltiff In various hospitals tho doctors discharged him as incurable with Consumption. IIo has been in poor health since, until ho began to tako Hood's Sarsaparilla Immediately his cough grew looser, night sweats ceased, and ho regained good general health. IIo cordially recommends Hood's Sarsaparilla, especially to comrades in tho G, A . 58. HOOD'S PlLLS euro Habitual Constlpntio:i by restoring peristaltic action of tho allraoutary cauaU It iy a truth in medicine that the small est dose that performs the cure is the best. De Witt's Little Early Risers are Uio smallest pills, will perform the cure and arc the best. For sale by F. W. Dinglcy. Mamma—"! wonder what shall we call the baby." Johnny—"I don't think we had better call him any of the names papa called him last night when he was crying. He mightn't like it when he grovved up." H.IIVI- You lt«n<l How Mr. W. D. Wentz of Geneva, N. Y., was cured of the severest form of dyspepsia? , He says everything he ate seemed like pouring melted lead into his stomach. Hood's Sarsaparilla effected a perfect cure. Full particulars will be sent if you write C. I. Hood & Co.. Lowell, Mass. Julia—Won't you come in, Charley V ''No thank you." said the wise young nan, sis he kept on the other side of the eatc; "so far and no father." <>iiarunt«t>.. Ciiri-. We authori/.e our advertised druggist to soil Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, upon this condition. If you are afHieU-d with a cough, cold or any lung, throat or chest trouble, and will use this remedy as directed, giving it a fair trial, aud expt-ri l nce no benefit, you may return the but tie and have your money refunded. \Ve could not make this otl'er did we not know Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera 'and Diarrhoea Remedy can always be depended upon, it is pleasant to take and will cure cramp, cholera morbus dysentery and diarrhoea in their worst forms. Every family should be provided with it. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by Dr. Sheet'/,. "It has cured others and will cure you" is true only of Ayer's Sarsaparilla. The motto suits the medicine and the medicine the motto. What better assurance could you have that a remedy will cure you, than the fact that it has cured such multitudes of others? roots have The farm paper may not always state things as you see them. No matter, It induces you to see whether you are right or wrong, and the effort is worth much to you. If you are prodded up once a week to prove somebody wrong, or learn that it is right, it is good for you. You re-examine your positions, add to your store of facts and mend your philosophy. The farm paper is the foremost educator of the day. Not for what it tells, but because it draws out, develops, suggests, keeps you thinking as a loving mother, a kind sister, or watchful wife does. If you are above noticing these monitors you should be translated. If you are 1'eneath them there is no hope for you. The House has passed the anti-option bill. The Senate will do well to pass it that Dr. King's, New Discovery could be | a lso. We want the bill to require adulter- relied on. It never disappoints. Trial bottles free at Dr. L. A. Sheet/, drugstore. Large si/e oOc. and $1.00. Marriage is au affair in which many a man has lived to wish he had never taken a hand. Many Now Ideas in the home cure of diseases, accidents, aud how to treat them, aiid many hints of value to the sick will be found in Dr. Kaufmann's great Medical work: elegant illustrations. Send three 3-cenl stamps to A. I 1 . Ordway vS: Co., Boston. Mass , aud receive a copy free. We truly believe De Witt's Little Karly Risers to be the most natural, most cll'ct- ive, most prompt and economical pill for bilii.usness,indigestion and inactive liver. For sale by F. W. Ding'.ey Every testimonial p-garding Hood's Sarsaparilla is au nouest, unpurchased statement of what this medicine has actually done. ated food to be passed also. We want honest dealing, and political parties will do well to favor honesty and legislate against rascals. This is an industrial age and party loyalty will not vault over neglect to rally round those of any party who favor fraudulent dealings. We think we know what the people are thinking, and if party leaders ignore them there will be few tears shed when they miss the farmers' votes. One would imagine that platform builders these d ays would remember where the votes are to come from, but they forget the pit from which success is digged an 1 the rock from which officials are hewed. Middy Morgan is dead. She was a reporter on live stock for the New York papers and one of the best in the city. When we went east some years ago to inspect cattle transportation we were introduced to her, and at once were impressed that she knew more about live stock than all but a very few men. We note her death to call the attention of farmers' daughters to this field. It is a wide one, and one by no means overcrowded. There is much to learn about live stock, and we see no reason why the farm girls may not learn about them and learn how to write about them. Miss Morgan was worth $100,000 when she died. She earned it and saved it evidently. There is plenty of demand for such women, and many fields of usefulness for them. Live stock, the dairy, the field, the forest, the garden, all invite and offer honorable and useful fields, and when any are well learned they pay well. Misa Morgan was of course a refined lady,like Mrs. Rutledge, who writes for Rural Life. The Two Great Meetings. The next annual meeting of the National Educational Association will be held at Ma.rat.oga Springs. N. Y., from July 12th to isth. and tue Young People's Society o£ Christian Endeavor will hold an Inteanational Convention in .New York City i'roni July 7th to loth. For both of these gatherings the North- Western Line (Chicago & North-Western 14'y) which reaches so many of the important points in the State of fowu, lias made exceedingly favorable arrangements in regard to rates, Uanporta- lion, etc. Perfect train service, an equipment consisting of solid vestibuled trains, free reclining'' chair cars, standard day coaches ami model •. dining cars and a thoroughly constructed and ' well-ballasted road-bed, liave combined to render the "North-Western" the popular route Jrom points in Iowa to the East, Tlie rates via this favorate line will be very low, while the arrangements as to limits, etc.. will be extremely liberal. Those who desire further information concerning rates, routes and other details should iipiily to any agent of the Chicago & North- Western K'y, or address W. A. Thrall. U. P. & T. A., Chicago. Jll. 30-3 it'dull, spiiitless and stupid; if your blood is thick aud sluggish; if your appe- tile is capricious aud uncertain, you need a Sarsapwilla. For best results take DeWitt's. For sale by F. W. Dingley. Now, do not become alarmed if your pasture grows ahead of your stock. Pastures must have surplus uneaten grass just now if they are to do any good in the dog duyi. The complete pasture that is to keep up growth of stock or ilow of milk the summer through, will, in June, have a thtrd or a fourth of the space covered with uneaten tussacks ol grass that the stock will attack when the dry, hot weather comes and the mow closely eaten parts stop growing. The young week-old grass is of course the best, nod if the pasture never suffered I consider Closson's Bear Oil Liniment the best remedy I ever used on horse flesh. R. CAMPBELL, President of First National Bank, and breeder of tine stock, Independence, la. For sale by L. A. Sheetz and F. W Dingley. 38-39 ISucklen's Arneca Salve. The best salve iu the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin eruptions, and positively cures Piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25cents per box. For sale by Dr. L. A. Sheet/. 25 She—Papa, may I marry Jack? I could go further and fare worse. He—You couldn't fare worse. She—Then what's the use of my going further'. Dr. little's HOU-.U holdOiiitment Is the finest remedy in the world. It absolutely cures catarrh. It cures neuralgia and rheumatism. Cures piles like magic. Cures salt rheum in the most soothing manner. Cures inflamed and granulated eyelids. Cures coughs and colds. Can be taken internally. A pos- tive specific for pneumonia. Cuts, bruises, burns, chilblains, sores of long standing, corns and bunions are cured quickly: different from all else; superior to all else: it has no equal 25c and 50c. boxes. Large si/.e cheapest. Sold at L. A. Sheelz drug store. Tlie beard can be easily colored brown or black by Buckingham's Dye. Infants fancy moccasins only 3oc. at F. S. STOCGR'S Nervous Prostration. „ -,-..- • s *« & n »>«* Jfervons Headache, ISaclmche, nizziness,HIor» bid Fears, Hot Flnahco, Bfervons Dyspcj>Hin,Dulliie«H, Confusion. Hysteria, Fits, St. VltuH' nance, Opium Habit, DrunkenneNS, etc., are cured by Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine. It does not contain opiates. Mrs. Sophia C Brownlee, UeLand, Fla., suffered with Epilepsy lor 50 years and testifies to a complete cure. Jacob Petre, Ella, Oregon, bad been suffering with Nervous Prostration for four years, could not Bleep, nothing helped him until ha used Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine; be is now well. Fine books i p i Pee0n .M dru P8ists. Dr. Mil en' Nerve and Llvor Pills, 60 doses for 25 cents are the best remedy for Biliousness, Torpid Liver, etc., etc. Dr.Miles' Medical Co.,Elkhart,lnd. TBIAL BOTTLE FREE. Sold by F. W. DINGLEY. REGULATE THE STOMACH, LIVER AND BOWELS, A.VD PURIFY THE BLOOD. A RELIABLE REMEDY FOR IndlgeeUou, lilllouiiieiw, Headache, Conitl- pulloii, l)y»pcp»ltt, Chronic Liver Trouble*, lUxzlucf*, Bud Complexion, Dysentery, OUViialvi. Breath, and all dUordrr* of the hluiuuvli, Liver nnd Howi-1.. Kipjjnsi Tubules contain nothing Injurious to the most delicate constitution. Pleasant to take, safe, effectual, uive immediate relief. S buld by druggists. A trial Untie sent on receipt of 15 cents. Address $ THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO » 10 SPRUCE STREET, NEW YORK CITY. •»*•»•*»«••••••»»«•••••«••«•«•»•• AUCTIONEER. D. A. HAGGARD Will cry city and farm property, m«,ke col teoUons, etc. 4H business ol a private n»tua tfrtaly couflUentiaJ. Office with F. M. Taylol

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