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WUI SOON BE HERE
BOLL WEEVIL COMING INTO
The Principal Protection Against the
Pest is the Birds, and for that Rea
son They Should be Protected.
The airproach of the cotton boll
weevil is fraught with danger to the
principal industry of South Carolina
the planl.Ing of cotton. Incidental
ly it must affect us all, since general
prosperity is dependent on the suc
cess of agriculture.
I have recently visited the region
in Alabama and Mississippi which is
Infested by boll weevil. Moreover
I have kj.pt in touch with all field
?work beir.g done by the field force un
der Mr. W. B. Hunter, who Is I
charge for the United States govern
ment, with headquarters at Dallas,
The pest Is worst than reported;
the damage done grows greater as the
bolE wee'il comes eastward, and the
rate of (revel has been enormously
Increased, owing to more favorable
conditions in states east of the Mis
sissippi. Texas ha? escaped on ac
count of a greater acreage and more
on accout.t of climate conditions
which subject the insect to harrass
ment from year's end to year's end.
The hot dry summers, the sharp, hard
changes in winter, the absence of win
ter cove:r, and the shifting of the cot
ton belt westward to where it is even
dryer and hotter, are the main factors
which raved Texas.
Louisiana, however, suffers a loss
of three-fourths of her usual crop;
nor are conditions in the infested por
tions of Alabama and Mississippi any
All authorities concur in the posi
tive statement based on facts of ex
perience and observation, that birds
are the ohief and in the end the only
check tc the cotton boll weevil. The
is disputed nowhere, except by ignor
ant pemor.s, who should not be heed
ed when the state faces a crisis in its
history. It is certainly sufficient
that every authority in this country
stands by that relief in the efficacy of
birds in c becking the boll weevil. I
saw evidence of it while In the boll
Weevil territory, and it should be re
marked that farmers in the Bame ter
ritory hive not the slightest doubt as
to the I'a.ue of birds to them.
Move! by the great danger, the
state of Ceorgia has within the past
fortnigtt passed a stringent and
sweepin g law for the protection of its
birds, and the legislature of that state
has created a department with the
means of raising ample revenue,
whose business shall be to protect
birds aid game.
This was done by passing the resi
dent hunters' license, which has been
urged Dn the general assembly of
South Carolina for five years past,
but without securing action cn same.
No politics whatever is in the meas
ure. It is aimed for the public safe
ty?a rieasure to provide against in
tolerabie conditions and to provide
for the general defense against an in
It is necessary that I call your at
tention to the fact that for years
I have striven to get action to fore
stall the work of the pine bark beetle,
which is cow destroying thousands of
dollars' worth of pine timber and has
tecomo a grave menace, inasmuch
the national government has estab
lished a station at Spartanburg to
fight II. All the destruction of pine
timber might have been prevented,
and would have been, if the general
assem'cly had taken action, giving the
department means to handle the out
break. The general assembly of
South Carolina is morally responsi
ble for every bit of the loss.
I am writing this with the hope
that you will arouse your readers to
action. The experience of the pine
bark beetle will soon be repeated
with the cotton boll weevil, unless the
people of South Carolina force action
out of the general assembly.
The only way to save the birds is
to rigorously enforce the laws for
their protection. The only practical
way to enforce these laws is by pass
ing a aw laying a license on hunters.
No otier plan has succeeded any
where; this plan has suceeded every
where; and now, with the action of
Georgia, there are but three states in
the union without law licensing hun
Thfre are sixty-five species of birds
that e at the boll weevil. Most of
ttem are not game birds, but are the
small birds which are peculiarly in
need Df protection.
Thf' boll weevil will enter South
Carolina within three years time
This gives a bare breathing spell; but
if protection is given to the birds at
once?ironclad protection?in every
community in south Carolina, there
will ;>e a gratifying increase within
It must be remembered that
birds not only at the time of its in
troduction, but for every year the in
sect remains within the borders of
In the last place; be kind enough
tc reiect on the fact that nobody
knows anything about even ordinary
our iives to It; and it is fair 10 con
insecls.except those of us who devote
elude that the average farmer will
know less about imported insect like
the boll weevil, which he could not
tell by sight from scores of others.
Every day lost gives opportunity to
misfcrtune. The situation would
neasily justify calling a special ses
sion of the general assembly for the
?purpose of providing against so ter
rible a calamity as the boll weevil in
Ti e quarantine is merely a tempor
ary makeshift and is justifed only by
the awful necessity of the case.
When the boll weevil gets ready to
come into the state he will fly right
in, and all the quarantines of the
world will not affect him one iota.
Dealing with ignorant politicians
has 3een to me a distasteful job; but
TEACHERS TO ORG ANIZE.
Superintendent of Education Calls
Superintendent L. W. Livingston
requests all public school teacbere of
Orangeburg County to meet at the
Court House Saturday, Sept. 30th at
twelve o'clock to organize the Coun
ty Teachers Association and to dis
cuss the following vital school ques
tions: How to get most out of our
old books before exchanging them.
How and when to introduce the new
adoption. How many subjects can
be taught in an average rural cshool.
The above are vital question at this
time and should be .ully discussed
by our teachers at the beginning of
school year. It is observed that a
number of teachers, especially in ru
ral districts try toj introduce too
many subjects and as a result none
are thoroughly taught. What is
wanted and what we must have is
more thorough work done in our
schools. Teachers should introduce
a reasonable number of subjects in
each grade, insist on thorough work
and then add other subjects as the
children are able to do it.
It is more than foolish for the
teachers of some of our rural schools
to require their children to buy all
the books in the grades as adopted
in our course of study. This course
is necessarily elastic and it requires
good judgment on the part of teach
ers to adopt the proper course for
schools. Books are expensive and
should only be bought as the chil
dren are able to use them to advan
With the assistance of the thought
ful teachers of our county we want to
try and outline a practical course
of work for the average rural school.
With this in view a full attendance
at the meeting is urged.
CHAMBER OP COMMERCE.
Held an Interesting Meeting on Last
The Orangeburg chamber of com
merce held an interesting and enthus
astc meeting Tuesday night. Many
important matters were brought be
fore the chamber. The matter of the
Pregnall's branch of the Atlantic
Coast Line was brought up. The
schedule on this branch is not what
Orangeburg wants, and the matter
will be taken up with the Atlantic
Coast Line and the railway commis
The Southern Bell Telephone com
pany's local exchange was discussed,
and it was contended that the equip
ment provided here is not what
Orangeburg should nave. The mag
neto system is used here, and the
people want the common battery
system. A letter in reference to the
building of an electric street railway
in the city of Orar.geburg was read j
by Presdent Cart, the letter having
been sent here frcm a town in the
northern part of tie State, where aj
street railway is now being construct
ed. The matter wAs discussed, and
results are expected.
The reorganizirg of the Edisto
Rifles, a former military company,
was discussed, and Adjutant General
W. W. Moore will be asked to mus
ter this company back into service.
The next meeting of the chamber of
commerce will be &n important one,
after which a big banquet will be
? <>? ?
WOODMEN OP THE WORLD.
Two Mile Swamp and Willow Camp
The Woodmen of the World of
Two Mile Swamp camp and Willow
camp of Norway, came together on
Thursday in a picnic for their friends
I at Two Mile Swamp school house.
The crowd present was not a slarge
as it would have been, had it not
been for the very busy season with
the farmers. Tin? day was a most
enjoyable one and all had a pleasant
W. F. Sanford presided over the
exercises, and introduced the speak
ers. Mr. J. D. Griffith of Two Mile
Camp, W. 0. \V., made the welcome
address. Mr. J. LeRoy Dukes, of
Orangeburg, was called upon to ad
dress the crowd. Hon. Robert Lide,
of Orangeburg, was the last speaker
and delivered a fine speech. He
spoke interestingly along fraternal
lines and revealed interesting figures
concerning Woodmen of the A'orld.
Carlisle Fitting School.
The Bamberg Herald says the Car
lisle Fitting School opened up for
the fall session Wednesday morning
with the largest -nrollment and the
brightest prospects in its history.
The number of boarding students is
the largest ever attending the school
and every place '.s filled. The girls
hall is full and several of the young
ladies are at the Headmaster's resi-1
dence. The boy-?' hall is also full.!
We congratulate Headmaster Guilds.
The pupils entrusted to his care are
fortunate and we are glad to know
he has so many under him this year. J
Red Shirt Reunion Rates.
Division Pass, iger Agent McCce,
of the Southern Railway, anonunees
that round-trip rates had been au
thorized by his road from all points
within South Carolina to Columbia
on account of the Red Shirt Reunion,
which will be held in the Capital City
from September 2"? to 28. The rate j
is announced as being one cent per
mile each way. This would make
the rate from Orangeburg and return
about one dollar.
I have stuck to it, for the issue means
everything to South Carolina.
But now it comes squarely to the
people. The L.e on the brink of a
precipice?the very rim of a volcano.
There is but one thing they can do,
and the Lord have inercy on their
souls if they fail to see it and see it
James Henry Rice, Jr.,
Chief Game Warden, S. C.
ARE A HEAVY TAX
INSECTS COSTS FARMERS MIL
LIONS OF DOLLARS.
However Science, Through the Prac
tical Work of Entomologists, Saves
Much to the Country.
Entomology means the study of
insects. Not many years ago an en
tomologist was looked upon as a
harmless non-utilitarian, and the
world called to mind the picture of
a spectacled and bearded lunatic,
wildly waving an insect net and pur
suing a flitting butterfly over field
and bog. Even now amongst many of
our people the word is synonymous
with "bug hunter," an individual
who collects, kills, pins, classifies and
labels what the public broadly char
acterizes as "bugs," said individual
adding not a jot or title to the in
come of the world, a ditettante who
in no way benefits mankind.
Of late years the science of ento
mology is being everywhere recogniz
ed as of great practical importance.
We need only to refer to a few facts
lo emphasize the terrible destruction
caused by Insect pests alone, havoc
which is rated by the millions of
dollars and to mention certain appro
priations made of late years to for
ward the work of entomology, to
show the important part played in
our economics by insects, and the
appreciation of the work of entomol
ogists as shown by substantial assist
ance rendered them by congress,
state legislatures, and the various
state institutions where the science
Is made an important feature of the
The average total monetary value
of all of the farm products of the
Unted States each year, based upon
government reports, is approximately
six billion, seven hundred and ninety-!
four millions of dollars. Our for
estry products will average about six
billions annually. This added to our
agricultural products, makes a grand
total of seven billions, three hun
dred and ninety-four milllions.
Loss through insect ravages for
one year in. the United States has
been found to be represented by the
enormous sum of eight hundred mil
lions of dollars, neandy one-ninth
of the total output. In other words,
eight hundred million dollars might
be added yearly to our agricultural
and forestry output if we could elim
inate the work of injurious insects.
This does not include the annual
loss of human life through the agen
cy of insects.
Although we estimate our aver
age wheat crop as worth $450,000,
000, we lose yearly from ravages
caused by insects, $1,000,000,000, or
more than 20 per cent of the total
output. Of this, the Hessian fly is
yearly responsible for more than
$20,000,000, the cinch bug gets away
with $15,000,000, and the balance is
sacrificed to locusts, grasshoppers,
cut worms, army worms, etc.
The corn root form, the cinch bug
and other insects destroy $80,000,
j 000 of corn each year.
At least 10 per cent oi the hay
crop, or $00,000,000 worth of hay,
is levied on annually by locusts,
San Jose scale, codling moths, cur
culos and other pests, rob us of 20
per cent of our annual $135,000,000
We produce annually potatoes
worth in the aggregate $150,000,00,
but lose by inescts each year $30,
000,000 on this crop alone.
Of our annual products, which eas
ily represent $1,750,000,000, 10 per
cent goes each year to satisfy insect
parasites, and we might go on enum
erating through a long list, the dam
age wrought by insect pests.
However, the triumph of science
in recent years, through the practical
work of entomologists to the agri
cultural classes each year part of the
loss occasioned by insects, has been
one of the most notable achievements
of modern times.
The South has loss annually $12,
000,000 in its cotton raising area,
through the work of the cotton boll
weevil, and in 1904 in Texas alone
about $22,000,000 was sacrificed to
this insect. Field work by trained
entomologists has shown means of
preventing a large portion of this
The Hessian fly has, at times, un
til made a special study, levied an
annual tax upon our wheat of from
one to two hundred million dollars,
while the codling moth, until reme
dies were found for it by entomolo
gists, destroyed each year at least
$10,000,000 worth of apples in the
United States. The corn root worm
took .nearly or quite $1 00,000,000
each year out of the Mississippi val
ley, until entomologists found the
proper means to combat it.
The value of stored products, such
as mill stuffs, fruit, cotton, woolen
and other manufactured goods, has,
ir. the past, depreciated annually
$1000,000.000 by inspect attack, but
entomologists have found that expert
fumigation with hydrocyanic acid gas
or bisulphide of carbon, will reduce
that nearly or quite one-half. With
in the last few years, state and gov
ernment entomologists have learned
practical methods of combating our
most destructive fruit insect, the San
Jose scale, so that growers putting
the proper methods into practice,
need no longer fear it. This saving,
both to tree and fruit, directly trace
able to the work of entomologists,
amout to millions of dollars.
Branch villc's Contingent.
The Journal says the following
Branchville girls and boys have left
for their various colleges: .Miss Alma
Barr and Mr. Hope Reeves to Orange
burg College; Messrs. Ross Fizer,
John Yarn. Gordon Heaton and Spen
cer Connor, Clemson; Grover Ed
wards, Augustus Hayden and Wilbur
Steedly, Carolina; Wallace Bethea,
Robert Fairey and C. C. Garris, Wof
SIX (FINE COWS DIE.
They Were Attacked by Hydrophobia
and Soon Died.
Cope, September 21.?Special: Mr.
J. D. Thomas} a prosperous farmer of
the Cope section, lost five or six cows
during the last ten days, under some
what peculiar circumstances. It was
only from five t-) ten or twelve hours
after the symptoms would appear be
fore the animal would be dead. They
would rub theirrjaws until they be
came raw; some would bellow out
trom pain, but ^whatever the cause,
each one affected would be sure to
Mr. Thomas became alarmed for
fear his horses and mules might be
V tacked by the same trouble, and
was iold, that the trouble was caus
ed by their eating damaged oat
straw, or oats grown on very rich
bottom soil, that became infected
with some germ or microbe Injurious
to animal life. He stopped feeding
oats, but the trouble still continued,
only among the cows, however.
On last Saturday Dr. Burleigh,
Clemson's veterinarian, arrived, and
staid until Sunday afternoon study
ing the cause. He gave it as his
opinion that the cows had a mild
form of hydrophobia; caused by eith
er being bitten by a rabid dog some
time back, or from eating grass, up
on which the saliva froni a rapid dog
had fallen, or that they had gotten
hold of some poisonous plant. He
went on to say that if another died,
and the brain was sent to him, he
could tell exactly whether It was
caused from rabies or a poisonous
herb or plant. From latest accounts
it seems that the trouble is about
over, as none have died lately. The
I loss to .Mr. Thomas is quite heavy, as
j he has good stock, and cattle are
worth a good price these days.
I BOYS CORN CLUB.
Rules and Information About Meas
uring Prize Acre.
The County Board of Education
announces the following:
All boys belonging to the Boys'
Corn Club are asked to measure their
corn in the presence of two disinter
ested men. The corn must be thor
oughly dry when measured. In this
contest $4,560 square feet Is consid
ered an acre. A rough plat of the
ground must accompany the report I
made by said men.
The number of barrels produced
and also the average weight of a bar
rel after three barrels have been
weighted shucked and then the corn
weighed should also be reported.
From this average barrel and f the
number of barrels the yield should
be computed by the two men select
ed. Then these men should make [
out a full report as above outlined
and send it to the superintend^ office
before the 15th of October.
The announcement of the prizes
as given by el'izens and also the Fair
Association will be announced later.
It is sufficient to say that liberal
prizes are offered to the boys of the
Corn Club and girls of the Tomato
Club. Girls should write Miss Marie
Cromey, Alken, S. C, for particulars
as to the tomato club.
PINE HILL SCHOOL.
Coming Session Opens on Monday,
The 1911-12 session of the Pine
Hill School will begin on next Mon
day September 25. The date of open
ing was recently changed to the a
bove from October 2 the date pre
viously determined on owning to the
advanced season. Everything is very
auspicious for the greatest year in
the history of this splendid school.
The school will employ four tea
chers this season to accomodate its
120 pupils that are to attend. 'Prof.
D. H. Marchant, Jr., is principal with
the two Misses Fuller of Tatum and
Miss Oressie Collier of Orangeburg
os assistants. This is practically the
same corps of teachers as the school
had last year with the addition of
Miss Fuller to take charge of the
Parents are urged not to-purchase
books until the opening day when
lists will be furnished the children.
It is hoped that there will be as little
delay as possible in securing books
and getting down to work while
some delay is unavoidable owing to
the wholesale change of textbooks by
the State Board this Summer.
Here Arc tlie Figures.
Our neighbor, the Hamberg Her
ald, is indulging in a good deal of hot
air about Bamberg being the best
cottoii market in this section, claim
ing that better price* are paid there
than anywhere. The published fig
ures in The News and Courier does
not bear out this claim. On Friday
Bamberg was quoted as paying 10.03
cents per pound, while Orangeburg
was quoted as paying lu.v.'i cents
per pound. Prices at Orangeburg
were better than at Anderson, Sum
ter, Bamberg and Florence on Thurs
day according to the report as pub
lished by The Xews and Courier.
Cotton seed was quoted at $21 per
ton at Orangeburg', while they were
quoted at SIS per ton at Sumter and
Anderson and $1" per Ion at Flor
I ence. There was no cotton seed <|uo
i tations published from Bamberg.
Great Snake Story.
This is a bad season of the year
for snakes, hut the Mranchvillo
Journal says " Messrs. Charles Tay
lor and Abe Steedly found a den of
snakes in Mie edge of an old field
near Smoaks while hunting last
week. In the den were- one old moth
er snake about six feet long and for
ty joung ones about eight inches
long. All were killed. Messrs. Tay
lor and Steedly say the snakes re
sembled thunder snakes with the dif
ference that there were no stripes
down their backs as thunder snakes]
have." I 1
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN Bit
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Persona] Interest to
How about that subscription you
It will soon be time to retire for
this season all straw hats.
The meeting at the courthouse on
Monday should be a rousing one.
If all cotton was heid off the mar
ket for two weeks the price of the
staple would go to fifteen cents.
A festival for the benefit of Beth
lehem Church will be held at the res
idence of Mr. Raysor Griffith this af
ternoon. All are invited.
Mr. and .Mrs. S. W. Dlllard and
their four children have all been
down with typhoid fever, but are get
ting better. They live near Branch
In a number of cities the Blnford
moving pictures were prohibited by
the authorities as being improper, in
that they made a heroine of a char
Cotton went tumbling down on
Wednesday, and is now below 11 cts.,
and pretty close to the actual cost
of raising it. The fall in price was
caused by the heavy receipts.
The military company of this city
has been invited to attend and parti
cipate in the military features of
the Barnwell County Fair to be held
during the latter part of October.
Merchants, bankers, lawyers, far
mers and all other classes of people
should be at the meeting on Monday
to talk over the cotton situation. Ev
ery one of us is interested in the
price of cotton.
Our readers will be delighted to
know that the style event of the sea
son?KOHN'S MILLINERY OPEN
ING?will take place Thursday and
Friday Sept. 28 and 29. Why not
come and see the pretty hats?
Next week the Indian Fields camp
meeting will be held. This camp
meeting, wh'loh is near St. George,
and old Cattle Creek, are about the
only two grounds that are kept up
of the many that use to be scattered
[over the State.
There will be preaching by the
pastor at St. Paul's Methodist
j Church. Morning subject: "What is
Man." Evening subject: "The In
fluence of Young Life." Special
music by choir at both services. Pub
lie cordially invited.
Mr. S. J. McCracken left Branch
I ville Wednesday for New York
whence he will sail Saturday on the
, t>. S. "Corona" for Liverpool, en
route to London. Mr, McCracken
will be abroad for some time visit
' ing at his old home, and on the con
Revival services will be held at
the Branchville Baptist Church for
the next ten days o rtwo weeks. The
meeting will begin on Sunday morn
ing, and will be conducted by Rev.
Mr. McCall of the Baptist church at
Clemson College, assisted by the1
Branchville pastor, Rev. J. R. Fizer.
The Branchville High School,
which is one of the best in the coun
ty, will resume operations on Mon-1
day morning, and parents and pupils
are requested to be on hand prompt
ly. An interesting opening program
has been arranged by Professor
Byrd and all who attend the exer
cises will be benefited.
The following students have gone
to college from Holly Hill: Misses
Louise Galphin, Desir Gilmore, Mat
tie Matheny for Winthrop College;
Nona Way for Greenville Female
College; Messrs. John Murray, Her
bert Kizer for the University; Grady
Carson, Richard Galphin and Sam
Hutto for Clemson College.
The Holly Hill school opened Mon
day with 114 pupils. This enroll
ment will be increased to 17? or
more. Many improvements have i
been made in the school and an extra!
levy of 4 mills added. The Target j
school has been consolidated with the ;
Holly Hill school and the pupils of
that school are taken to Holly Hill
each day in a wagon.
Cattle Creek Camp Meeting.
The regular annual camp meeting
ai old Cattle Crock is now in pro
gress and will continue; through Sun
day. It is expected that a large
crowd will attend the meeting and
arrangements have been made by the
tent holders to give all a cordial wel
come. Rev. J. B. Smith, the presid
ing elder of this district, is in charge
of the meeting, assisted by Rev. A. R.
Phillops, pastor of the Rowesville
circuit in which Cattle Creek Meth
odist church is located. The presid
ing elder appointed the following
preachers to assist in the meeting:
Rev. S. I). Bailey, of Branchville:
Rev. L. L. Bedenbaugh, of Cameron:
Rev. T. L. Kelvin. Rev. W. U. Hod
ges; Rev. W. J. Snyder.
Death of a Young Man.
The Calhoun Advance says: "On
last Sunday .Mr. Dexter Culcleasurc
died at Knowlton's Infirmary in
Columbia with typhoid fever
of several weeks. He was a son of
Mr. N. W. Culcleasurc and was about.
24 years of age. His remains were
brought hero .Monday morning on
the D:30 train and was laid to rest
at Andrew Chapel cemetery. We ex
tend to the bereaved family our
The committee appointed to raise
funds for the building of a Sunday
school building for the children of
^t. Paul's Methodist church are re
quested to meet in the old church
building Monday evening at eight
o'clock. A full and prompt meeting
of the entire committee is earnestly
requested as matters of importance
will come up for consideration.
^TheodoreKohn's J^^AtlracuonsAre?uolityAnd Moderate Prii
ENTER THE NEW KOHN
Thursday and Friday
September 28th and 29th
How much a woman's happiness depends upoa
her hat, only a woman knows.
To be smartly halted?it means self confidence,
poise, distinc'ion, influence. Ask any woman who
has worn both smart and un-smart hats.
A KOHN hat is a millinery triumph certain to
achieve the desired effect.
Be it swept by plumes, garlanded by flowers, or
graced simply by a bow, it is yet unique?a hat dis
tinct among hats.
Besides our own superb p-oducts?the best that
Gage, Oscar, Kover and others can conceive will be
All styles shapes will be shown this year and
every woman should have no difficulty in choosing a
becoming hat. Our competent salespeor. le wi 1 de
light in showing you and you are under no obliga
tions to buy.
Other Displays in Progress:
Coat Suits and dresses
Silks and Dress Goods
Shoes and Slippers
Royal Society Art Work
Fall Millinery Opening
Thursday and Friday
September 28th and 29th.
You can see our business grow. Your patronage has helped
much to make that growth possible. We thank you, but come on the
above dates and let us "show you" that we ha\e ycur interests at
heart and show our appreciation by makirg improvements in every de
partment of our store. Our show room has been remodeled and fur
nished so that when "trying on" our hals ycu have the advantages of
doing so in one of the best looking show rooms in the state with the
handsomest mirrors to "see youi self" and the hats in. The variety?
style and quality, of hats will appeal to you as well as the price.
Come and give us another push, and we'll show you "more yet."
t The Edisto Savings Bank
I Orangeburg. S. C.
o We want you to own one of our new safety boxes which
S we have just put in our fire-proof vault?never keep a fiie
? policy in the building insured?you should keep your papers
of value and your jewelry in one of our boxes and be secure.
The United States Government has named this Bank as %
the depository of its Postal Savings Bank funds?let us count
you among our depositors.
Your deposits with us are absolutely secure. We have a 2
capital and surplus of $135,000.00 and resources of over ?
$525,000 which should be sufficient to guarantee you against
loss. We carry Burglar Insurance. Give us your business
and feel safe.
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