The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on March 20, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 20, 1895
Page 6
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THE REPUBLICAN ,ALGOM, 10\VA. ttEt)& MAftCft 20. 1S05. AND GAttDMS, MAtTERS OF JNtERESt TO AGRICULTURISTS. Seine tp In bate Hint* About CnHlvft- tloiri of tlit Boll and irield* Thereof^* Itsiticnlture, Viticulture and Fltttl* Culture. tiain* : Irrigation : It is found by observation that for dry farming to be possible not only ftutst there be at least twenty inches of rainfall during the year (being that of London, England.) but that the rains be moderate in character and that the temperature be not excessive; also that the rain be of considerable duration to allow of its penetrating the soil and dissolving the constituents in it. which furnish the food for the specific plant being grown, says It> rigation Farmer. For if the rainfall occurs in violent storms of short duration and falls on an impervious unbroken prairie,having considerable, declivity, it runs off into the valleys over the impervious surface, or through the porous soil, if such exists, into the streams, leaving the soil dry, the atmosphere hot, and the surface of the ground parched. Observations show that there are certain districts within the sub arid region where the rainfall is concentrated into certain months, producing a rainy season. When this occurs during the growing season of the year and the temperature is not too high, twenty inches will suffice for dry farming. Meteorologists, for the purpose of comparison, divide the rainfall of Kansas into three belts, the eastern, middle and western. The mean of observations for a period of fourteen years for these belts was found to be 37, 2.'U> and 10.4 respectively. Of this last amount it is found that 05 per cent of the annual rainfall falls during the growing season of the year, thusgiving 10.4x05 per cent equate 13.6 inches, which for purposes of collection for irrigation may he regarded as the mean annual rainfall in that region. Long experience in the collection of water for city supply shows that 46 per cent of the rainfall is available, which gives 13.0x40 per cent equals 0 inches nearly. This is the yearly average for a period of years which may vary forty times cither way for a given shorter period. The above shows the necessity for two things, first, for the irrigation of a given area of land provision must be made for ample storage room, and second, in the interests of safety, that ample overflows or spill-ways be made to provide for the free discharge of the surplus water that may flow into the reservoir. The promoters of irrigation projects in weste: n Kansas, in their demands for aid from the government for surveying for reservoir sites and for their construction, would seem to b« ignorant of the physical characteristics of that region. In the mountain regions of the west, narrow canons furnish Bites for dams which will impound large quantities of water during the periods of floods, while in western Kansas, the source of supply of water is the rainfall, and although there are many depressions in the open prairie, which could be made to store water sufficient to irrigate many thousands of acres of land the conditions are such that the water can not be drawn out toy gravity so as to be ertilable for irrigation. , drotvlngf Evergreens from Seed, Grcod seed must be procured of. the previous season's crop. Avoid seefl that is old. Make examination and see that the germs are plump and sound. The seed of the pines, spruces and firs can be tested in the winter in the same way you would test wheat, oats or barley to find the number of grains that will freely germinate in a given number oi (seeds. Seeds of the evergreens mentioned should be kept in a cool dry room until time to plant arrives. Soak in warm water from twenty-four to thirty-six hovirs before planting. Seeds of the Arbor Vitae should be stratified as soon as picked from the tree, drying, destroys their vitality. Red cedar and all juniper seed should be stratified as soon as gathered and remain in the stratified state one year before planting. I'he ground selected to plant evergreen seed upon should be first plasb' soil for corn, as free as possible from weeds or grass. r j?he Vest way to secure, this condition is to grow a crop of potatoes, with such culture as will absolutely destroy everything of the weed kind, Plow and pulverize well in early autumn, then in about a week afterward throw the ground up in rough beds running east and west. This is done •yvith horses and plow in such a manger that the beds when finished will JJ8 four feet wide and froin four to sis 4nches above the general level. The alleys between the beds should be two feet in width- Set good strpng posts feet apart each way over the en- ground to be planted. Set them frpm. two and a half to three feet in ground §nd seven feet high, from ground yp, pr^ee the outside row gf posts all around. Then, run heavy jja,lvamzed wire pu the top of each row pf posts, north and south, and east and ,jyest, and fasten securely withg. staple top °f eaeji post where the wires Cover the whole top with eon}wire iftth fencing, made with pne wire less than eommoii, be* &*k *° k r W£ them close \o- Enclose the sides in the tkepoets^ Instead, pf ica.afcem sto iw* &# Weaving and tying brush to them, llie Shade must be evenly distributed so that half or little more than half of the rays of the sun will be intercepted. After finishing yOur shading go over all your beds with a cultivator and then let it alone until spring con?es and the ground is dry enough to work well. Scatter a liberal dressing of wood ashes over all the beds, then pulverize thoroughly to the depth of four inches, finish making the beds, have the edges ..straight, beds four feet wide and an inch or so higher in the middle than at the edges. The soil must be 'completely pulverized and absolutely free from rubbish of every kind. You are now ready to sow the seed; sow broadcast and have three or four seeds to the square inch. After sowing a bed, run a common size garden roller over it until every seed is pressed firm into the soil. Cover the whole bed with light colored, fine clean sand to the depth of one quarter of an inch for the spruces, Scotch pine and firs, and about one half an inch for seeds like White pine. Red cedar and Arbor Vitro seed is taken from the place where they are stratified, and sown, and all then are rolled and covered as the others, with the exception that the Arbor Vitro seed is just barely covered with sand and pulverized dry moss is sifted over them to a depth of a little less than one quarter of an inch and the bed carefully sprinkled with water through a fine hose. After crery rain the beds must be looked after and sand applied again wherever it has washed off. The seed germinates in from ten to twenty days after planting. All weeds must be pulled out by hand as fast as they appear, as the beds must be kept yer- fectly clean. The object in having the sides enclosed as well as the top is to keep out rabbits, dogs, poultry and other vermin. A dog or rabbit merely walking over a bed when the trees are coining up will destroy thousands. A good boy with a shotgun is a necessary adjunct to keep certain birds from dig'- ing up and eating the trees. This must be attended to. While the little trees are coining up, if the weather is dry, the beds must be carefully sprinkled every evening. Use just enough water to thoroughly dampen the sand on the beds. Have some di\y sand stored away so that diiriug long spells of rainy, damp, foggy weather you can get and sprinkle the beds with it p.fter each shower. This coating of dry sand should be very thin, not over 1-33 of an inch deep. Pull out the weeds before they form the second set of leaves. Keep the alleys clean with the use of the hoe. The ground occupied by the seed beds should be at least six or eight rods from any building, teees, hedges or other windbreaks. A windbreak is a good thing to have around your seed beds if at a proper distance. I prefer a distance of about twenty rods or more to secure good air drainage. The beds must be constantly watched until the little plants have formed their true leaves. The most important objects to keep in mind are: First—The birds must be kept oft 1 . Second—The weeds and grass must be piilled. Third—If the weather is too dry, sprinkle; if too damp, use the dry sand. After the true leaves have formed the plants require but little attention except that weeding must be kept up. When the ground begins to freeze in the fall cover all the beds with wild hay; use just enough to' cover them and no more. This is removed the latter part of the following April, and the trees will require no attention during the summer except to be kept clean from weeds. The next fall treat the beds to another covering of hay, and the following spring you will have, if you have closely followed my directions, in spite of possibly some severe losses, 2,000 or more trees on each 4 feet length of bed; 3 years old and from 3 to 10 inches in height, ready to be transplanted.—Charles F. Gardner in Farmers' Review. ABOUT THE OAMFFIHE GE1S1ERAL GRAMf'S FUL SELF-G0Nf FSdt* Millet. Of this the South Dakota station S3ys: Stems erect from annual root, unbranclied, one and one half to four feet high; leaves very long and broad, rough, spike usually large, from two inches long in the smaller forms to eight or ten inches long and more or less compound in the larger and more highly cultivated ones, oblong or cylindrical, iisxially yellowish or purplish and nodding; bristles either longer or shorter than the spikelets. This is one of the most useful of our cultivated annuals. There are many different varieties in cultivation, such as German millet, Hungarian grass, Golden millet, etc. As it is usually ready for Cutting (if for hay) in from two to tivo and one half months after sowing, it is an excellent catch crop when others, and can be sown after most other crops are in, and will then have plenty of time to mature. The yield of hay is usually a heavy one. When used for bay, it should be cut a,s spon as possible after heading. Jf allowed to stand until the seeds, are well formed, it is .though^ .to have a bad effect upon the kidneys of animals to winch it is fed. • On the other hand ground millut seed has been used for fattening hogs with good results. Because of its early maturity and the possibility of its being sown late and harvested early, millet is ap excellent crop to use in fighting certain pernicious weeds, as, for example, the Kus- siaij thistle, Cut worms seldom damage |t or even the crop following it the next season. A specimen analyzed as follows: Air dry substance—Water, 8.74; as};, 1049; ether e«tr§et, 3.90; crude fiber, 33,14; crude protein, 11.10; nitrogen-free extract, 34.87; total nitrogen, i.78;albufflinoid uitrpgeni J-10. tin Impassive Man of Iron—Hot* th •«Urttti»> Ct.<r »f F*e6do(n" tv** VVHttCi —Made Mini Salnte—At And6rsoa*>Ule— Oueer (Rcneral Grant's Self-Cohtfott The wife of a gallant soldier who Was famous for his intrepidity atic coolness in battle undertook to rally him in a company of friends upon hU nervousness and excitability at liotne. She declared that she had seen him jump out of his chair when a ifaouse ran across tho floor, and that his face had turned whits and his hands hat trembled when ona of his dogs tipsei the fire irons in the parlor. "A man may bo courageous," sale the general, "without having tough and hardened nerves. When 1 was heading a charge upon the ehem.v's works or standing in the open field a mark for sharpshooters I did not know tho meaning- of fear, but the sudden cry of a night bird in tha woods would set me trembling from head to foot. A battle, with its continuous cannonading and carnage never affected me, but I lost coloj and turned cold whenever anything unexpected happened." This was ii i'orm of ne t'vous excitability from which Gaasral Grant was singularly free. One of the wartime photographers recently related an incident which illustrated his extraordinary coolness. It occurred soon after the general's arrival in Washington from the AVest to take command of tho army of the Potomac. Secretary Stanton accompanied him to a well-known gallery where his photograph was to be taken. Tha general dropped into a seat beueatli the skylight before the camera which the photographer was adjusting. Suddenly there was a tremendous crash, and a shower of broken glass fell around the general. A boy who had been sent to the roof to pull off the tarpaulin cover in order to let in a stronger light had fallen through the skylight to his waist, and had smashed the heavy plate glass. General Grant neither flinched nor moved a muscle. He glanced tip at the skylight where the struggling boy's legs were dangling above him, but he neither spoke nor left his seat. "There was a slight drawing- up of the nostrils, and that was all," the veteran photographer takes pains to explain. Secretary Stanton, who was a nervous man and ensily disturbed, turned pale and drew the operator into the dark room. "Don't let this get out in the newspapers!" he exclaimed. "It would look like a design to kil 1 the general." The great, silent soldier smiled grimly at the secretary's excitement and waited patiently for the operator to go on with his work. It was a trivial, insignificant incident in comparison with the stirring battle scenes from which he had come in the West or with the exhausting campaigns which he was to direct in Virginia, but it disclosed his characteristic quality of invincible •lelf-control. It was the great war secretary's- first real introduction to the impassive man of iron, who seemed to be without nerves.—Chicasyo Times. "Tho Rattle Cry of Freedom." At an entertainment given in Chicago recently, which consisted of illustrated war songs, Dr. George. F. Root sang his celebrated song, "The Battle Cry of Freedom." The Chicago Herald says: When the applause died away the doctor's son, Fred, announced that his father would sing his greatest song, "The Battle Cry of Freedom," and said he wished the audience to join in the chorus. In a voice of wondei-ful resonance and clearness for one 75 years old, the silvery-haired veteran began: Yos, we'll rally round tlie flav'boys, We'll rally once ayuin. Shoutin* tho battlu cry of freedom. We will rally from the hillside, We'll gather from the plain, Shouting; the battle cry of freedom. And full 5,000 voices answered back: > The union forever, Hurrah, boys, hurr-ih! Down with the traitor, Up with the (star, While we rally round the flajj, boys, rally once ugaln, Shouting the battle cry of freedom. Men sprang to their feet and hurrahed as they used to do at the news from the front, thirty»odd years ago; women alternately waved their handkerchiefs and wiped their eyes, Away up in the balcony a stalwart militiaman thundered ou t above the diu, "Three cheers for George F. Root," and the "tiger" must have sounded like aa explosion to the people out in Congress street, who couldn't find their way into the hall. Aguin and again Dr, Root bowed his thanks, and then ho picked his way back to his bos; and told how he wrote the song In Chicago .thirty*four years ago, words and nujsic,'in his little musiC'Store opposite the court-house. How the ink was scarcely dry when the Lurnbarcl brothers-r-the great singers of the war—paijie in fpr homo- tiling to sing at a war song- ineeting to bo held immediately in the court- house square, They went through the new song once and hastened to the steps of the courthouse, followed, by a crpwd that had gathered while the practice was going on. TUen J«,le wonderful voice fave out the sopg- and Prank kumbard's truwji&t to»es led the refraip, verse, 1,004 ypiee^ w,erf> jowug 1 j$ $,h.§ chorus. |he gong wenj army," field of battle, from Soldiefs afid" officers up to generals, and evefl from the president himself, made fflg thankful that if 1 eould n6t shoulder a musket in' defense Of my country 1 could Serve it itt this Way." f Gineral About sis liiiles out of Savannah, 1 came across a farmer who accepted a plug of tobacco, and was ready to sit down on a log and answer all ques i tions, says a correspondent of the ^Detroit Free Press. When 1 asked him about Sherman's approach, he burst into a lotid laugh atid slapped his log, and , v was so tickled that he did not calm down for two mintttes. "fixcuse me, stranger," lie flttally said, "but whenever I think of how I fooled Gineral Sherman it tickles ine all over." "Did you fool him?" ^ "Well, t rather reckon." "Itow?" "Wall, you see, that's hiy pla^e up that' 1 on the rise. When the war broke out I was the most can tanker* ous rebel you ever saw. 1 swore I'd fight and font and fit till we lick the Yanks' if it took a hundred years. I reckon Gineral Sherman heard H! it." "Probably he did.". "And after he took Atlanta he made up his miiid to gobble me. He know I'd swore to die before I'd surrender, and he come along down from Atlanta with over seventy thousand men, to surround me. Mighty cute old man, that Gineral Sherman!" "Yes." "Wall, they got here one night about 10 o'clock. I reckon that'uigh onto thirty thousand of them pur- rounded rny house up thar' and called for me to en mo out and surrender and end the war." "And of course you did?" "And of course I didn't! That's whar' the fun comes in. I wasn't home at all but .was down in Virginny with Lee. They entered the house and sarehed and sarchod, and went to the barn and called and called, and when the old woman finally told 'em I wasn't home they was the maddest crowd you ever sot eyes ou. They had hoofed it all the way from Atlanta to get their paws on me, and liad had their long march for nothing! I expect Sherman was rpady to bust with'mad ness, and I reckon he won't never quite forgive me. It tickles the old woman wuss than it tickles me, and you'd better coir>» up to the liouse and hear her tell what them Yankees said when they got here and found me gone." Made Him Salute. IT. F. Whitcorab, Lancaster, Pa., writes: "Colonel E. E. Cross of the B'ifth New Hampshire, who died at Washington, September lG,lS94,of paralysis, was a native of this town, and ioved and respected by all who knew liim. "Die k" enlisted in tne regular army in 1858, and was in the Utah war under General Joe Johnston-, his company of the engineer corps being commanded by General Beauregard. "When the rebellion broke out he vas at West Point. Being ordered to Washington at the inauguration of 'resident Lincoln, he .was stationed vith his company at the capitol dur- ng the ceremonies. Later the com- mny was on guard at the treasury juilding. At this time the eity was warming with secessionists and rebel yrapathizers. Every morning a bla- .ant rebel used to come down and -aunt the detail on duty, that they vere no good, that "one Southerner jould lick five Yankees," and all that iort of thing-. "Strict army discipline will not illow a soldier to take any notice of his, but the brave, patriotic North- rn boy could not stand this talk, and me morning when this F. F. V. came own and repeated his bravado slang Dick says regulations be d—d; he has alked that stuff long enough, and aking him by the slack of the pants threw the man into the reservoir and kept him there until he agreed to iome out and take off his hat and alute the star spangled banner, He vas afterwards one of the senators in he Confederate congress from Virginia."—National Tribune, The 3d AltoU, CUV, Organized at Detroit, October 3, 801, to serve three years; veteran- aod; mustered out August 17, 1805, These important promotions were made; Colonel Gordon Granger to n-igadier-genoral; Colonel Philip H. Sheridan to brigadier-general; Major J, H, G, Minty to lieutenant-colonel of the Thnrd Michigan cavalry; Ma,1or Jussall A, Alger to lieutenant-colonel af the Sixth Michigan cavalry; j?hojnas w. Johnson was in coramfvnd it muster-out. The regiment served n McCook's division, Cavalry corps, Army of the Potomac, Loss, four of- Jeers aod seventy men killed au,d two "' and 3Gp men died. Queer Weakness, men seem to be abls to stand jorrible sights in one way and not in nether," said a veteran spldier, "I ?new S/ jnftfl onc.e, a soldier, wh.o wfts never disturbed j» the. slightest de- by the sight fll wen Wiled <?r Jn, aefcipp, but yy^o cguW Rot t9 se,e ap amputa1iiQB him t>Q fftiafc at r the mere' story of qne. That's curious, isn't it?" w, YorH Snn, A VinalUaveo, Maine., PURE fs &bso1ttt6tjr aecesidfy in atdet- to have gdod hekltii. Hie gfgftt&t afBibtioii of the hu.rrjati race is iftifsufs blood. fh&fe Ate Sibdttfc M)0 disorders iHci* detit t<s the litiin&ti frame, tha lafge majority arising fro'tii the iftiptife of f>6isotious cottditioti o! the blood* fhe best i'emedjr fdf ail blood diseases is found in Hood's Safsapwitla. Its feinatkable cufea ai-6 its loudest praise. . It is not tvhat we say but what Hood's Safrsaparilla does that tells the story, JSTo remedy has eVei- had so marked success, or Won such enormous salesi Scrofula in its severest forms yields to its potent powers, blood poisoning and salt rheuhi atid itiatty other diseases are permanently cured by it, Fora general Spring Medicine to fenidVe those impurities which have accMhiu* lated during the winter, or to overcome That Tired Feeling, nothing equals " I wish to sa£ that three frears ago frS had a beautiful boy bora to us. At tfio age of It months he breathed his last, ft vietifn 16 impure blood» Oft Augj 4, 1801, nhothef tft$ tfas bora, who at the a&6 of two inottt&s b& came afflicted tflth the Same disease. We* believed the trouble was constltutloflal, flfcd hot common sore mouth. 1 procured a bottld o£ Hood's Sarsdpnf Ilia atid commenced to give* It regularly to both mother and baby, litt- provemeht began at once". We have succeeded In eradicating the Scrofulous blood from the system, and to-day we are blessed frith a nice, fat baby boy, 18 months old—the very Picture of Health, all life ahd full of mlsclilef—thanks to Hood'* Siifsapaflllai I am A minister In the Methodist Protestant church, aiid it affords me mUeh pleasure to recommend flood's SarsapafIlia to all as a safe, sure remedy. Even my •frlfe, after taking Hood's, became healthy and fleshy and 1ms the bloom of girlhood again." Rev. i. M. PATE, Brookllne Station, Missouri, 35 cent Pawns tor 10 cents. These.patterns rctull Jn fashion bazaars and stores for twenty-live to torty cents each, but In order,to Increase tho demand amonsr strangers we offer tiieih to the lady readers of th'Is paper for the remarkably low price of only 1O Cents Each. Postage one cent extra. The patterns are all of tho very latest Now York styles, and are unequalod for style accuracy of tit, simplicity and economy. For twenty•four years these patterns have been used the country over. Full descriptions and directions —as tho number of yards of material required, the number and names of the different pieces In the pattern, how to cut and fit undput the &ar- meat losotb?l'-Ui'9 seat witu each pattern, with a picture of the Rarmont to no by. Thesa patterns are complete In every particular, thorw being n separate pattern for every single pleuo of tho dress. ' Your order will be filled tho samtt day it is received. Order patterns by number and give size la Inches. . ,JSvery patternjcuaranteed to be perfect tfHEY ABE OZ.OV13 PXTVIKO. To get get BUST and BREAST measure. pu» the tape measure ALL of the way around the body, over tho dress close under the arms. Price of oaoh pattern, 1O o*nt«, -when ordered on coupon printed below. Postage one cent extra on. EACH pattern. LADLES' DRESS SLEEVES. Pattern No. C202 in out in throe sizes, viz.: 32, 3ti aud 40 inches bust measure. No. 1 Is the butterfly sleeve acre shown in mousellne de sole over bright colored satin, This style of sleeve is much in vogue for swell occasions and can be made with or without the lower fitting portion as preferred, S'tylish garniture of passementerie, Insertion or ribbon in bows or rosettes are sometimes displayed over ho shirring that marks tho center of putt with added attractiveness. The design is suitable for all materials, either to match or correspond with the dress fabric. No. 2 is tho Baglan sleeve and is very becoming to slender women. It is also arranged over a fitted, lining and can be plaited or gathered at the upper edge as preferred.. Extra.fullness is added at tho inside s,eam, which throws' dalntv ripples and curves across the arm, adding to the artistic effect. As a novelty this style is much in favor with the fln-de-siecle women, and will make up attractively in silk, velvet or woolen labrics to correspond or contrast with the waist. No. a is a very full gigot sleeve, the popular style that is becoming to all and can be made from any material. The retail price of pattern is 30 cents. MtasES'COSTUME. Pattern No. 630Lls cut ia four sizes, viz.: (i, 8. 10 and 1 1. years. . Cherry colored cashmere and creamy polnt- de-venise lace, combined to make this charming dress, designed for party, dancing school or best wear. The fancy arrangement of the pretty waist is made over a fitted body lining that simulates a yoke at the upper portion, and is covered witb. lace. Handsome lace bretellas cross the shouldara and fall on each side of front in jabot style. Tha closing is invisible in center-back. Full Empire puffs are stylishly arranged over fitted sleeve linings, u frill of lace finishing them at the elbow. • ••'•' The full rpund skirt is trimmed with a single band of insertion (,tb match lace), sewed on qbpve the deep hem. The'vippeivedgoMs gathered arid sowed to Jow'er edge of' .waist, Tha addition of aguimpe will make this pretty costume suitable for general; wear. Velvet, satin, or silk can be used in" place of the lace with stylish effect, and tM sleeve frill can be omitted altogether.if so preferred. Cropon, camels' hair, taffeta, Henrietta, or any soft woolen or mixed fabrics will make up stylishly by the mode. The retail price'of pattern is 25 cents, |$p COUPON ORDER BLANK, For ladles, give MUST measure. For SKIJST patconw, glva WAIST measure only. For 5 misses, boys, girls or children, give imi(5A»T ,» M a»ure only. Sena 11 cents foveHcH p«$eroT 3 A I'An'EBN Ko. No ,,,, NO.., , UUST JUSASDUE. WAIST MEASVUp. BUKAST Mi;ASqBB, '," * County I'ostofHce.,.,.,,,,.,,,..,.,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,.,., , State... » M»M» M MM MM Sliver dimes wrapped Jn paper aaU enclose^ in envelope will e^me safely by wall, X41 Adflww COVI-OBf PAWKWS CO,, fcocK *»* 747 »»y Vark, W, <T, , H d WPWIPfl f^Wft. 8 P" Simpson, Wash netgi<. r A Trill I a pi P« flo »«>•'* <«» until iwent ai>.' A q A JUI J B tajped, Wyfte tor|Qyen|ot"sQujde, Patents. Trade-MaFks, W AN i BD-ltan, women, boys, girl? (3 Mil ink, ''§3 1? $30 M(H9 atmnp for npjy swim ft WorSty P^%9 I mufly-attterent stylos' of '-Slon's Su iioya 1 lngu,ndMen'i> J?«r}ili, IAHD OR POW re PER SQUAR Iron Roofin We kra lalHnu Galvantj (Su Mocks portb ^oaStoti; I V ^). WELL MACHINERY calls, t&e 4eatl) of a fellow* the war, blanket he was waiting- At that Jiwe Ws wearag apparel consisted ,9* an oja. aymy wjtlj the tail <?wt 0$, with

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