The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 3, 1896 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 3, 1896
Page 3
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SILOS. How They Should Re, Constructed to 86* fefilto Satisfactory Kcaulta. Where several silos are desired, or Where two kinds of silage are to be Storetl so as to be fed at any time, one large silo with one or more partitions Will be cheaper tlian separate silos. In the Illustration shown herewith will be leen how a partition tna.y be put in a round silo. By running a second partition at right angles to the first the S?ilo may be divided into four pita, but it is always best to avoid partitions when possible to do so. If a partition is made it should be a.irtight, but if the filling takes place on both sides at the same time, it need not be as strong. In the round silo the partition should fce put in after the lining. To make <he partition, two thicknesses of inch CARE a? MILK. ~f2X&&*iA id ttfiitrby ttActoMft by Meftfi* of ttlslnfcntlhtf SubJtanec*. In regard to the destruction of bacteria injurious to milk, a writer says that we can use ft ft umber of disinfect- Jug substances, swch as fntnes of sulphur tuid milk of lint'. Before they are tised the stables should be thoroughly cleaned. After removal of the animals all dirt should be removed, and floor, walls and ceilings should be .thoroughly scraped with brush nnd water, tf we ttse sulphur as a disinfectant, all open- Ings must be closed, and all cracka should be papered. To kill aJl bacteria we need from .10 to 00 gmmms per cubic meter. This is based upon experiments in the laboratory, but in practice it has been found that ten gramms per cubic meter will phe good results. Tht- sulphur, broken in small pieces, is ignited upon an iton pan; the doors are then kept closed for at least J 2 to 14 hours, when the stable can be used again, after being \entila,ted with a strong draught of air. During this time the animals, and chiefly their legs and feet, should be brushed with water containing soda. The clothing of the milkers must be cleaned, and nil utensils used for milk should be scrubbed with boiling hot water, or should be thoroughly steamed. Bacteria can also be killed by Washing the walls, floors and ceilings with concentrated milk of lime. This is mode by slaking lime with little water, to which is added an equal amount of water, %vh,ich makes a 00 per cent, milk of lime. PARTITION BOUND BILO. boards with paper between may be used. These should be nailed to stud{Ting made out of CxG's sawed in two 'diagonally, using two pieces at each end of the partition, placed so that the sawed face fills the corner formed by the partition. ' With the intermediate studs the •boards should be nailed to the sawed or wide side, so as to avoid forming square cornel's. If a rectangular silo is built, then two layers of matched fencing with tar paper between should be used for the lining. To lessen the spoiling of silage at the corners, these should be cut of? with one layer of inch boards about 18 inches long. This should then be lined \vith roofing tin soldered together into a strip long enough to nail to the lining and to completely cover the two onds of the short boards by as much as two inches on each side. The tin should he kept painted with coal tar to prevent • rusting.—F. II. King, in Orange Jucld Farmer. BITS OF DAIRY WISDOM. Never allow a heifer call' 'from a rich , butter : cow, to be killed as 'a" veal." 'Tf you do not-: want her to supply your ovvn dairy — there are plenty who do. Calves that are losing the hair about the eyes may be subject to a mild form of mange. Sulphur and lard rubbed on the spots occasionally will effect a cure. The man who has force, and -brains • enough to get a rich butter herd of <.-o\vs together, and then 'cares for and •feeds them as he should, is on the high road to success. If you are a dairyman or a dairy- wo7nan put your brains, your energy in it. Be an enthusiast. If you cannot, then it is not the business for you, and you will not succeed. Be sure that all the fences are up and strong before stock is turned out. It will prevent the cattle from getting bad habits impossible to cure and perhaps an expensive lawsuit. 13y selling gilt-edged butter a dairyman is not impoverishing his farm. lie is selling. Jiis crops to his cows at a profit, and returning the manurial elements to the form which becomes more productive every year. Few remedies for caked udde'r are better than soft soap. Cover the bag. If the bunches and soreness have not, disappeared in a few days repeat. Frequent bathing with hot water and hard rubbing will allay the fever and retluce the swellings.— Farm Journal, Mnseed Culto In, the Dairy. As a milk and butter producer, ground linseed cake has no equal. It not only increases the flow of milk, but adds greatly to its richness in qream. With a cow accustomed to corn meal, bran, shorts and the like, the increase will be from one to two quarts at each, milking, within 24 hours after beginning with the ground linseed cake, A cow, to be able to give a full flow of milk, must have food richer in nitrogen than would be required for any othev fmilmal, since milk itself is composed largely of albuminoids, and Jhis can only be supplied from, food containing this substance, TJie first dpmond of a CQW upqn tfee iijtyogen of f pod jg^p sup? • ply waste of tllsHe, and plus \YJ11 go t SPLENDID FEED RACK. It lias Been Used for a Number of Years with Good Kcsnltg. To feed hay to stock without waste, simple as the problem seems, is not an easy matter. Where stancheons are used the waste is little, but for stock running loose some other device is necessary. A feed rack I have used for a number of years has been found to answer quite well, and it may be placed out in the feed lot or under shelter, as desired. It is suitable for either hay or grain, and is well shown in the accompanynigcut. The slabs (A A) are fastened above the manger (or feeding box), at such distances apart as to allow the animals to readily poke their heads in, the rack being placed just high enough for their convenience. A pole (not shown in cut), placed full length, for the breasts of cattle to push against is a desirable addition. For sheep the space between the slats should be eight inches. The sides of the manger (B B) should be 14 inches high for cattle, and for sheep about six inches. For feeding grain, construct the manger floor higher in the center than at the sides. A slon- &tl#£ttfltlon* fo* Sportflaieil Who Want id Shoot Hcrtf title*. A good ninny shooters nre piffled td know how they can get practice for bird-shooting near the cities during close seasons without, paying for prac* tk-e at the traps. There are several kinds of birds which fly in euch rt manner as to require sk-11 in the killing, aad are not protected by law at any time. Of course, a i gauge gun is best for such practice, as it takes more skill to kill with it than with a big gun, and .the more skill required the better the practice. The kingfisher is a rapidly-darting flyer, rather shy and hard to kill. With u 23-gango gun ft shooter's abilities would be well tested. The English sparrow, if put up badly seared, will give considerable sport, 'and the man who can get three with two shots out of a small flying flock may regard himself as a good shot. Of course, a man wouldn't aim at the center of the ilock, and pull. He aims at pa.r- tieulnr birds, and, if he misses the ones aimed at, he calls the shot a miss. Red- winged and crow blackbirds fly rapidly, when their nests are not near by. They arc not protected, and may be found in partly wooded pastures. Some sportsmen may object to this as being useless slaughter, and it would be if the birds were thrown away. He would dross tlhein all, except the kingfishers, which taste fishy, and the potpie they make would be followed by another before long. The English sparrows make a fine stew, as the flesh is always hard and sweet. THE TAPPER. Machines Vet Theoretic. In spite of the fact that jt has been many years since the first appearance qf the milking niachfne in soine forni, we yet have practically only a rnjjkipg jnachine in theory. That is, it has not passed beyond the experimental stage. It is ti'ue, a few of these machines are jxjing used by the experimental farms l\nd by a few big dairymen, but even, in thpse cases the use 5§ merely to demonstrate the possibility of using th<» machines and not because any great advantage is gajned by them. We would to glad to see them a success, for they would remove from dairying some of its worst features, but to the pregeni; 'time the pypgrcsg has been SQ slow that tj»e encpyrageinent for the immediate future Is Rpt'^rrpat,— Farmers' , FEED RACK FOH LOOSE .CATTLE. ing floor is the ideal, but it is not so easily made as the raised Central platform shown in the cut, and which answers very well. Uun two by four studding lengthwise, say 12 inches from each side. Then floor the space between these two by four pieces crosswise with short, stuff, which clone, you will have a trough one foot wide running around the four sides of the rack. For cattle build the rack six feet wide nnd six feet high. This is a much more economical rack than the cominnn V-shaped affair, which, besides being very wasteful, is open to the objection that stock often get trash in their eyes when reaching up to it for feed.—(j. W. Waters, in St. Louis Journal of Agriculture, Tread Millo on the Farm. The tread mill powers are coming largely into use on farms for cutting feed, threshing grain, grinding grain, sawing wood, pumping water, etc. Thos-j who have used them, and particularly used those that have been improved and perfected in the last few years, commend their convenience, cheapness, simplicity and safety. If every barn was supplied with one the most of farmers would be independent of the large machines, and could do all their work within themselves and without extra cost or trouble. Those who use them say if rightly set and managed they nre not horse killers, and work on them is no more exhausting than any other kind of farm work. It is wbll in'buying the powers to get them large enough for three horses, for if all the power is not needed they can be worked byfone or two horses. Everything depends on the amount of power required,—Colman's Kura! World, A Silo for six Cows. A correspondent of Hoard's Dairy- m»A having asked about the expediency of building a silo for six cows, received the reply that it will depend upon c'ir<- c\imstunce«, nnd that if he is apt to have "catching weather" in haying, or expects to depend upon feeding ?u.thev jtfeap P£Sturag9 in summer, a silo will be fc-inid very^pnvenient, Thei troub|e. would be that tl?e,p$ would have'.tepp very narrow, jidtinpTe than eight feet jn diameter, T\vq such pits, eacli 16 feet deep, \vouJd probably answer, Larger pits would expose raore surface than six cqws could keep eaten down ep as to prevent waste. Keeps Up an Industrious Racket During; Absence of Workmen. A man fell from the housetop in the city of Aberdeen, a.nd was brought into n hospital with broken bones. He was asked what was liis trade, and replied that he was a tapper. Is'o one hud ever iioard of such a thing before, says tue Amateur Emigrant; the officials were filled with curiosity; they besought an explanation. It appeared that when a party of slaters were engaged upon a roof they would now and then be taJcen with a fancy for the public house. Now, a seamstress, for example, might slip away from her work and ix> one be the wi'ser, but .if these fellows adjourned the tapping of the mallets would cease, and thus the neighborhood would be advised of their dereliction. Hence the career of the topper. He lias to do the tapping and iceop up a.n industrious bustle on the housetop during the absence of the slaters. When he taps for only one or two the thing is child's play, but when he has to represent a. whole troop it is then that he earns his money in the sweat of his brow. Then must ho bound from spot to spot, reduplicate, triplicate, sextuplicate his single personality, and swell and hasten his blows, until he produces a perfect illusion for the ear, and you would swear that a crowd of* emulous masons wore continuing merrily to roof tho house. It must be a strange sight from an upper window. A CHICKEN FOR ONE. THE SLEEPING SENTINEL, A Fortunate CI*ciltH*tance Warded Oft the Impending: fcoath Penult?. A Slnr reporter had an nrlfly officer ns a listener, and he wnsexpatinting-on tlio way he would shoulder n tmiskef ttuil fight, bleed nnd die for his beloved country, in case there was wnr with England or any other effete monarchy tottering on a tumbling throne, or words to that effect, "Did you ever do guard duty on n unsty night in the enemy's country?" inquired the officer. "Well, no," hesitated the reporter. "Then don't say what you would do until you have tried it. It reads nicely in the papers, and lots of men delight in imagining the high-stepping- style that they would trot nJbng the crimson path that leads to glory or the grave. but when the crimson is mud. or the path is in n thicket, which at any moment may bla/e up in a volley, it isn't half so nice to think about. The fight, ing is the least disagreeable thing about war, and the glory is won at an amazingly high price." "I wouldn't stand guard," asserted the reporter; "I would be an officer and have somebody else do the guard- in A ballroom, wd e&hestly rwftffttaln, A man's a chump who will try to jump On a swiftly moving train. -Jj. A. W. Bulletlft. tOO MUCH HEAtt*Y THEKE. "Well, 1 didn't begin my soklier career that way," said the officer. "I was a private, and not yet 20, and the amount of guard duty I did seemed to mo to be enough to protect all the armies in the field. Let me tell you a tbo Ratter Flavor. intelligent dairymen know that fUe scientists nave discovered that the flavor of butter is, in large meas'ure, due to germs in the cream. By adding to winter cream the germ or baejjlus that gives the fine flavoy and aroma to June butter, we pan get the same flavor jn butter rujjcle in midwinter. Prof. Conn, of the Connecticut Agricultural college, pas boeji a leader iu these iftvestig'a- tions, and his fgmous -bacillus No, 4i bag b, sn tiied in wany creameries, an.d in. ey«-y case has materially the butter flavor.— f roy (N, y.) A. Pigmy for KjJlcurca Ko\r Served by I'uris Restaurateurs. It is generally conceded that a small bird makes a very dainty ineal for one person, and it must have been a source of regret to many that it was seldom possible to obtain a chicken 'just largo enough for one man with a moderate appetite. The difficulty has now been removed, in Paris at least, says the New York Journal. Many Paris hotels and restaurants nre now introducing as a novelty into their menus what might be described as "one man, one chicken." Everyone who understands anything of the appetite of man understands that he likes liest to tackle a bird single-handed. With the ordinary fowl this was, of course, impossible, so the ingenious chef proceeded to develop, or rather curtail, the spring chicken, and now three-months-old bird is served to each guest, just as though it were n quail or a plover. That there is any stability in the body of so young and tender a chicken can hardly be admitted; but the novelty has been greatly appreciated, especially by Americans in Paris, and there is already a demand, and a great one, for fledgling barn- doors, BIRD TRAGEDY. and Starling Accidentally Collides with KiUs a Book In Midair. James Carter, of Masbam, Yorks, England, reports a happening to the London Field the like of which seldom or never was observed before. In over 25 volumes of a well-known sportesmen's newspaper a similar incident been reported. The Field says that "a starling, flying swiftly from its nest, collided, with. a passing rook, and the starling's beak penetrated the head of the rook, causing instant death." Hawks, of course, often strike their game, in midair and kill it, but in that case the collision is intentional, During the migrating periods birds.; are often kiUed an4 maimed by flyin'^against unseen phitacles at nigb,t, as telegraph jvires -ay. > Ipgh Many ducks and geese ifly up gt^ipm, into the NJagara f^Us every year, but the like of this incident is not recorded, Fo-m'8 i'olitcuess. Emperor Fo-Hi, the first of Ms [me, is the Chinese model of politeness. [Je is saicl to have been so civil he always spoke, even of himself, vyitb, prot lound respect, and when the Chinese • nabit of self-depreciation is remembered, this degree of civility will be better appreciated. Watery. Maine has 1,080 lakes, yviih an of 3,300 square miles, and 5,000 rivers streams, making Maine's inland, xyster surface 3,300 square miles, Maine •Jver.? fall OR tfeedp pa^sag^ to the SGA a distance o| o,,(jao |eet, yielding an gross power pf 3,C5(5»?Oj) I WAS RUDELY ABO USED. Story of how 1 did it one night. It was a dark and dismal time down on the Potomac, and we hart been wading around in the mud and cold until the •heart was entirely taken out of us. We had moved forward and were expecting an attack of the enemy at any moment. Under such circumstances sentinels are given extra orders to be watchful, and for a guard to sleep at 'his post means death at daylight, sure. "I had been placed in a.n exposed position, and my orders were very strict, indeed. My beat Jay across a narrow neck of land between two gorges, and 1 had a monopoly of it and was entirely alone, but I had a good command of the ground in front of me, and with, ordinary care no enemy could approach without being seen. I knew that much depended upon my vigilance, and i knew that if I betrayed my trust death would be my portion at daylight, but I was only a boy and so dead tired that 1 could hardly stand up. I went on duty, though, like a man, and I stood it i'or I don't know how long. "But boy nature can't stand everything and 1 was rudely aroused from a beautiful dream of home by a violent .shaking and the hoarse whispers and curses of the officer of the guard. In a minute I knew what had happened, and there flashed through my mind a picture of a blindfolded soldier sitting .on his coffin with a firing party stand- iing in front of him. I got to my feet by the help of a jork or two by the officer, and then I expected more abuse, and got it and kept on getting it until I got back to the officer's tent. "There the officer got a good look at me and discovered that I was covered with blood. So did I, much to my surprise, but I felt on the instant that 1 was saved, for the officer asked what the blood meant, and I told him 1 must have burst a small blood vessel and fallen in a faint on my beat. I was scared so badly that I was sick, and 1 didn't have to argue long to prove my case, notwithstanding the very serious results that might have followed my dereliction of duty, I had no guard duty to perform after that for a long time, and an offense that was punish' able by death actually turned out to bq a flue snap for me, which as a boy I rather enjoyed." "But the blood?" inquired the writer. "Simply a case of nose-bleed, to which two or three years before 1 had been subject, I presume my weakened condition brought it back again, but why it should have resumed operations at such nit( opportune time I cannot &ay, I can say, though, that I never slept on my post again," and the officer chuckled to think of his narrow es^ cape,—Washington Star. An Old yoldK-r'a Good Fortune. A marvelous instance of restoration of,gight js that of John Ilershman, old soldier residing near Kokouno From, injuries, received during' the la|e way Mr, Hershman went blind, and'by a special act of congress in 1SS8 he was awarded a pension of $72 a month for total disability, and a large amount of back pay. A few days ago Mr.. Hersn- man, while sitting at bis home, was afc tacked with frightful pains about the eyes. After suffering excruciating' agony for several hours the pain sucl? denly vanished, and to the surprise of Mr, Jlershman and his family his sight wa^ completely restored. He now reads newspapers as readily as before losing his vision.—-Chicago Chronicle. Casualties in the Civil War. In, the American civil war one out of every 65 men was killed and one in each ten wq.unded. In Napoleon's early wars one o_ut of each 28 was killed and in th? earjy British conflicts as high an avergg$ as one death, to each JD eu|rag«4 is r8|jpyt£d.—-Chicago Chronicle, "Well, at any rate, professor, I have the bump of imagination, I hope." "Well, yes; I think I may say your bruin is principally imagination,"— London Fun. A Modern Ilomeo. Amelia—Swear not by the moon, the inconstant moon. Augustus—Then what shall I swear by? "Swear by that which you hold invaluable; something which is clearer to you than all things else; something that you cannot live without." "Then, Amelia, J love you! I swear it by my salary."—IV. Y. Weekly. A Blatter of Experience. "I don't know," muttered .Rivers, picking himself up from the sidewalk and movirg on with a perceptible limp, "whether there is any such thing as a bicycle face or not, but I am thoroughly convinced of the existence of the phenomenon known as the banana skin."— Chicago Tribune. It Was Her Custom. Agitated Young Bridegroom (immediately after the ceremony)—Serena, shall — shall I—shall we—shall we kiss? Self-Possessed Bride (it being her third experience)—It is my usual custom, William.—Bel Air Democrat. Before the Operation. "Er—1 suppose, doctor, there is some chance of saving him?" "Absolutely none; he will die whether operated upon or not." "Well, what are you doing it for then ?" "For $350."—Life. A Proviso. Young Hopeful (to his sister)—I say, Nell, pass me the butter! Xell (in a tone of sisterly reproof)—If •what, Johnnie? Johnnie (goaded to desperation by the delay)—If you can reach it!—Bay City Chat. ' Other Opinions Not Required. Mr. Wynbam—Do you like the young man who is paying• attention to your daughter Mary? Mr. Warrington — What difference does that make? Mary does.—Southbridge (JIass.) Journal. UP TO DATE-1396. The most complete Tariff Text Book ever published is the new edition of "Tariff Facts for Speakers and Students," Defender Document No. 9—260 pages, just out. Publishers, The American Protective Tariff League. Campaign text books issued just before the election are of little value. The Tariff League is to be congratulated on its foresight in getting out its hand book so early in the year. Order by number only. Sent to any address for 25c. Address W. F. Wakeman. Gen. Sec., 135 West23d St., New York. SUFFERING IN SILENCE. Women ate the real heroes of ttie World, Thousands oil tliounancls of theift endure the dragging torture of the ills peculiar to womankind in the silence of home. They suffer on aud on — weeks, months, years. The story of weakness and torture is written in the drawtt features, in the sallow skin, in the list' less eyes, in the lilies of care and worry on the face. Inborn modesty seals their Hps. They prefer pain to humiliation. Custom lias made them believe the only hope t>i relief lies in the exposure of" examination and "local treatment." Take ten cases of "female weakness" aad ia nine of them "local treatment" is unnecessary. There is no reason why modest, sensitive -women should submit to it. WINEpFCARDUl is a vegetable wine. It exerts a wonderfully healing, strengthening and soothing influence over the organs of woman* kind. It invigorates and stimulates the whole system. It is almost infallible in curing the peculiar weaknesses, irregularities and painful derangements of woman. Year after year, in the privacy of home — away from the eyes of everybody — it effects cures. WEVE OF OARDI7I Is sold for gl.OO a bottle. Dealers in medicine sell It. bottles usually care tlie worst case*. SCROFULA CORED E. C. Caswell of Brockport, N. Y., says: "I was terribly afflicted with scrofula, and had lost all hope of being cured. A friend advised me to take DR. DAYID KENNEDY'S FAVORITE REMEDY which I did with groat benefit, and I recommend It to others." It restores the liver to a healthy condition, and cures constipation, scrofula, rheumatism, dyspepsia, and all kidney, bladder and urinary diseases. —June. GREAT SALE . —Or — RAILROAD LANDS! -IN— Southern Minnesota, In the Fertile Minnesota Valley. These rich prairie lands are dark loam soil and are very productive. This partof Minnesota is well settled and has school houses and churches. These lands are located near THIS IOWA COLONY, near Taunt-on, Minn., a bright new town and first- class locations for all kinds of business. Blue Joint hay grows in abundance on the upland prairie, making it a fine stock country. We are selling these choice prai- rio lands on very easy terms at prices ranging from 87.50 to §12.50 per acre. One- fifth cash and (i por cent, interest, titles perfect and no payment the second year. Two years to make second payment and tho crops will pay for the land. We rebate round, trip faro to purchasers of 160 acres over tho Northwestern Line. 50,000 Acres of Fine Selected Lands At $ 1 O to $ 1 3 Per Acre. 100 CHOICE IMPE.OVED FAEMS for sale on easy terms at §14 to $17per acre within 3X to 5 miles of E. R. towns, also several section farms and 12 sections of wild land. We also have some finely Mn- proved farms near R. R. stations at from 816 to 818 per acre on easy terms. G. F. HOLLOWAY, Agt. BANCROFT, IOWA. ELECTRIC Sold ontright, no rent, no roraltr. Adopted to City, Villaae or Country. Needed in every home, shop, store and office. Greatest convenience nnd beat seller on earth. Agents malce from gs to £.70 per day. One in a residence means a siilo to nil th« neighbors. Fine instruments, no toys, warts nuywhere, any distance. Complete, ready for use when shipped. Can he put up by «ny one, never out of order, no repairing, lust* n iife time. Wnrrnnted. A money maKer. M'rka W. P. Harrison & Co.. Clerk 10. Columous. 0 Dr. Kay's Lung Balm ARRIVAL an0 DEPARTURE of TRAINS CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE AND ST. PAUL, LOUAL TRAIN BAST. No. 2 passenger iO:S7am No. 4 passenger 0:33 pm No. 70 freight carries passengers . 8:20pm No. 91 freight carries passengers... 2:05 p m OOINO TOST. No. i passenger 8:55 am No. 3 pas*»nger ...,4:24pm No. 05 truant carries passengers.... 8 ;20 p m No. 71 freight carries passengers 0:33 p m No, 93 freight carries prasengers 12 ;05 p m Chicago & Northwestern R'y- OOINO NORTH AMD WEST, Passeugflt 2;49pm Mxed TUOaui Mixed 10:47 D m Freight... nwf* GOING SOUTH ANU EAST. Passenger 8*4 a in Mixed i .12 n m Mixed '..-......,... .,.;.......: 8;00aro Freight 7sio»» Passengers arrive In Chicago 7 a. m. and 8 :45 a.m. Arrive in Dea Motnes7 ;65 and I2;t5 p m, Leave Chicago at 6 p. m, and 10:30 p.m. Leave Des Molnes at 9 !30 a. m. and 4 ;43 p. m. Scientific American George Loctge, Lorenzen b jsfob. -writes Feb,8tfc 1896: "I just to Worm you your Kidney- kura has done (OP p 9. It has surely WORKED WOND case, "TEave Tia3 tro ltidneys .for years. B84 pains -V - . I had ever heard of ancl seve al ol I the best pbysioiajig but all u6 effect, ^he jadneylnwa has dont ,. l be Instrumental in aidin ers you aye at liberty tp publ strengthens the Kidneys and pures ail kidney diseases and iftem to do their T,y or k properly and thiis purges the iJpodf Pur means hoalth.J&nd free trow. patn, Kidjieykij»a does «, TJMN6 TO Without acre ......»» Send for free has njany valuetible gives symptoms

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