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vranby men who know, tell
y"a all about
They needed by every man
w:ho c 7-. a fie~ld and a plow, and
who rt desires to get the most out
I of them.
Tiwy t ar Send postal Card. .
?New Yourk-ts Nar:an street.
.!"ante.. cs.-'.: sou. Eroad Sit.
Doo rs, Sash, Blinds,
-oun an d Buildin:
CHAR LESTON, S. C.
sh WihtA a o ra.
...5d ancy fL:aSs a Satecialty.
THiiEN CO3ME OR SEN D TO U S.
We have the best equipped Tailor
imtz Establishment in the State.
ofigh M cti
oel we carr y h bes lieo
5s or msprmnen e h
we'are ad f. Sthe wpI c rd yo
L L DAVI BROOIK
Ce .orKg &Wntwot Sts.,
OHARLSTON - S. C.
9 ohn has~j evreulledsi.
Notin~'g ande supassiit
O; s oWen~ds and 5Cors.0
AHE Perfe For SEl TO and
Cuhvtre Lung Trube lo
The h. BLre rgSoe
Ict~nigetion t Cas ieso
a~tari ets r i of ti he
AFo or moyar t hrasi be en osdta
wCatarh ofl they tomac cuendgeo
mCor. membraneintg th stoahn
exposthen neavs ee teqstoah, t as
ing thin can seer urpas inta.o
reAee aifammaio Toft mucou
dyspe anLungoac Troubles.
Prepare byc E. itCl. DTWial B OCaotte fI.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
oWoite.onDgetant case cautrowe
eAsstheonrves 'ot soah, hs:?. us-0
igTh- gand o secrtn havin movted ino
: nt e es yof natu di s t ion. Thss
Gu~ olcion Dyspeia anCpomtre
renes ally ivn. ai oftemcu
KodolHigNtY WP. YoLLIAt1
Sotc ii. Rgula se. $ .0. Ao ns tiesrv .
rear yt: . it eWT T :. & C. C. DAvis.I
Mon s;ey toDa LoaL::.
MWhoi uANIG, &. C.ilro
.-Wowys a~m~ nd sol me! >ors buinc' L a,
MANNINGt S. C~ie'
TiiNIX Iuex'No..\ S..
m ~ m !nhWnrk i h imre' im
CHARM OF THE OVERHEARD
Strange Fascination or Remarks Nol
Meant For Our Ears.
Why Is it that the legitimate conver
sations of our associates. to which we
have harkeued from the beginning and
which we are predestined to follow
slackly to the end, should so often fai
to interest us, whereas the interrupted
remarks we overhear and which were
never meant for our ears, fill us %vith
the liveliest curiosity and concern? Thc
breaking off of a serial story is a trial
to most men's minds. But we know
that another month will bring another
number. The inevitable breaking oft
of a causerie in which we have nc
share fills us with a sense of hopeless
and irremediable loss. I once over
heard an old English lady say, witi
slow emphasis, to a friend: "It is a
charming book, a charming book. It
is just the kind of a book you would
want to give to your dressmaker." And
for fifteen years I have speculated in
vain as- to what that volume was.
Apart from the manifest indiscretion
of giving any book to one dressmaker
and thus withdrawing her attention
from one's clothes, the only appropri
ate literature I can think of is the in
structive history of Ananias and Sap
phira, and that has ceased to charm.
A man waiting patiently at the glove
counter of a New York department
store heard one young shopwoman say
to another as she handed down a boa
of gloves, "Maria told him downright
she'd have nothing more to do with
him, and she called him a poison faced
adder, he gripped her in the waltz
This was all! Customers clamored
for attention, and the confidence ceased
at this point. But the force and rich
ness of the language, the liveliness of
the allusion, captivated the hearer's
soul. He confessed that for years aft
erward, when he was waltzing, with
ecorous reluctance under the compel
ling eye of his hostess. memories of Ma
ria's partner would assail him and he
would find himself envying the adder
the mysterious nature of his enthusi
It sometimes happens that fortune
favors us beyond our deserts or our de
siris, and the conversation to which
we have no right to listen, but which
we cannot well help hearing, goes on
as tranquilly in a railway carriage or
on a steamer deck as though we were
not in close and helpless proximity.
English travelers are particularly ex
haustive in their confidences and par
ticularly indifferent to their surround
ings. In one hour on a Como boat I
have learned a whole family history,
full of purely domestic features-how
Dan had been sent to school at Lau
anne because he was so troublesome
ind the school so cheap, and how Con
mie (a sister-in-law, I think) made the
"castle" a most unpleasant place of
residence, and how' Laura, with her
three children, came to stay a week
lust when granny was dying, which
was, to say the least, inconvenient, and
:ow the trouble between Harold and
disfife lay entirely in the bringin~g up
f the children. At this point the de
als bee-nne too intimate for repeti
ion, though there was no question of
vithholding them from my ears. I
felt like a fellow countryman who once
raveled from Bordeaux to Paris in the
~ompany of ir young Englishwoman,
er sister, nurse and child. "I entered
hat railway carriage." he said. "an in
ocent American bachelor; I left it ca
pable of running a day nursery, an in
rant schoal or a mothers' congress."
ignes Repplier in Life.
The Celtic Affirmative.
In the speech of so highly developed
i people as the Celts there is no equiva
ent to "yes." Thus it happens that
iou' shall never hear an Irish waiter
3ronounce the shibboleth "yesslr" of
~is English confrere, for he Invariably
1xpresses an aflirmative by some such
>hrase as "I shall, sir," "It is, sir."
The most loathsome and repu
iving things is the serpent, and the
most degrading of all human diseas<
serpent sinks its fangs into the flesh
through the entire body. Contagious
ulcer, soon contaminates every drop
whole system. Painful swellings aj
copper colored splotches break out
become ulcerated, and the hair and e3
are mild compared to the wretchednes
stages of the disease when it attack:
body. It is then that Contagious B1
ness. The deep eating abscesses at
the whole system is corrupted and p<
this serpent disease tightens its coil
antidote for the awful virus is S. S. E
p osed entire1'
blood and ren
dry up the sores and drie int di
Sendforourhome treatment boc
advice or special information. This'
'rhe big cigar hangs over the
Ztle building where
maeaspecialty of compounding
S They keep a full iine of
. Medicines and
S They carr-y a line of high gra
-well as the biggest Cigars.
SLook for the sigr
CAPERS & Cl
Goans~ Made I can len<
on Recal R Ieal Est.
on er wr
M A N N I I
l THE SILVER STATUE.
A Strange Story of Odd Happenings
In a Bohemian Village.
M. de Blowitz in his memoirs men
tioned this little story of his birth
place, the quaint little country village
of Grunberg, an out of the world nook
in Bohemia. The church, a poor mod
est affair, possesses a life size statue of
St. -John in massive silver. Curiously
enough, the statue has only one arm;
hence this strange incident. The statue
had been stolen and recovered as if by
a miracle by the falling of a priest's
cross during a procession of lamenta
tion into a deep pool, where in recov
ering the cross they found the statue.
The thieves had hidden the latter, but
had taken away one of the arms.
As the sacred burden was taken back
into the church the archway over the
door gave way and fell straight on the
shoulder of a peasant, the last person
in the procession, and cut off his left
arm. The crowd immediately sur
rounded the wretched man, yelling:
"He's the thief! He's the thief! St.
John has punished him by cutting off
his arm!" There was a terrible mob
from all sides. The people attacked
the peasant, and in a minute his clothes
were all in shreds. They were about
to drag him along and hurl him into
the pool without having asked him a
question and without even hesitating
as to whether or not be was the real
author of the theft when the old priest
"I alone have the right to command
here," he said. "Do not touch that
The crowd fell back a little, and the
priest went on speaking.
"You are in my church," he said, ad
dressing himself to the peasant, "and
this is an inviolable and sacred place.
No one has a right to touch you here.
Stay inside the church, and do not
leave it, for once outside you belong to
And the mutilated peasant remained
there. "IIe was in the church all day
and all night," continues M. de Blowitz,
"and he was still there the following
day when I left Grunberg.
"Five years later, when my voyage
through Europe was accomplished, as
I passed through Grunberg on my way
to my native village, I saw at the door
of St. John's church an old man who
had lost his left arm. He was on his
knees at the threshold of the sanctuary,
which he had never dared to leave
lest he should be torn to pieces by the
Ask yourself, young man, all sorts of
hard questions aboift yourself; find out
. all you can about yourself. Ascertain
from original sources if you are really
the manner of man you say you are; if
you are always honest; if you always
tell the square, perfect truth in busi
ness deals; if your life is as good and
upright at 11 o'clock at night as it is at
noon; if you are as good a temperance
man at a fishing excursion as you are
at a Sunday picnic; if you are as good
when you go out of the city as you are
at home; if. in short. you are really the
sort of man your father hopes you are
and your sweetheart believes you to be.
The Real Thing.
Sportsman-Any good hunting in this~
part of the country?
Native--Lots of it
ISportsman-What kind of game?
INative-No game at all. Just hunt
The Natural Part.
"She seems to be a natural flirt," he
"Natural!" the woman impatiently
replied. "There's nothing natural
about her but the framework."-Chi
- cago Record-Herald.
He who is most slow in making a
pr'omise is the most faithful in Its per
sive of all -
is Contagious Blood Poison. The
ud almost instantly the poison passes
Blood Poison, beginning with a little
f blood and spreads throughout the
pear in the groins, a red rash and
on the body, the mouth and throat
brows fall out ; but these symptoms
and suffering that come in the latter
the bones and more vital parts of the
>od Poison is seen in all its hideous
Id sickening ulcers and tumors show
,isoned, and unless relief comes soon
and crushes out the life. The only
It is natu,'e's ,'emedy, comn
of vegetable ingredients. S. S. S.
vestige of the poison, purifies the
oves afl danger of transmitting the
'others. Nothing else will do this.
1remedies, like-mercury and potash,
ase, but do not cure permanently.
Ia and write us if in need of medical
ill cost you nothing.
PECIFIC CO., ATL ANTA, GA.
he Big Olgar.|
dewalk in front of the modest lit- 9
e Cigars, including the smallest as
of the Big Cigar.
In + Dug +Sio[e,
Money on jLoans M1adec
.te at i-eas- on1 Real
.erst and Es a t e.
te to me.
H.~.Gr-. Attorney at Law.
A TRUE GHOST STORY
THE REMARKABLE EXPERIENCE CF
Singular and Important Disclosure
Made by the Quiet Clerical Guest al
an Engixh Country House When
Addressed by the Bishop.
The following remarkable ircident it
the life of the late Samuel Wilberforce
bishop of Oxford and afterward of
Winchester, is related as absolutely
authentic, and the good bishop himself
is said to hqve many times rehearsed
the story to his friends:
On a certain occasion the ,worthy
bishop had accepted an Invitation tC
stay at a country house not far fron
London. Entering the drawiig roon
previous to dinner on the evaling of
his arrival, he noticed a priest, evident
ly of the Roman communion, sitting by
the open fire and taking no part in the
general conversation. The bishop was
somewhat surprised at not being pre
sented to the priest, and his astonish.
ment was great when a few moment
later dinner being announced the guest,
retired, leaving the priest at his place
by the fire. The hostess having as
,signed Bishop Wilberforce the seat 0
honor at her right hand, as soon as at
opportunity offered he remarked:
"I beg your pardon, madam, but may
I inquire who was the priest we lefi
sitting apart in the drawing room?"
"Ah, you have seen him, then?" re
plied the lady. "It is not every one
who has that privilege. I cannot tel
you who he is or whence he comes
For many years this specter has haunt
ed the house and grounds. It has, it
fact, been a tradition in the family. He
seems to do no harm, and, although he
appears only occasionally, we have be
come quite accustomed to our friendl3
"How very singular!" remarked hi;
lordship. "'But have you never ad
dressed your priestly specter?"
"Indeed, I have had no opportunity,
nor the desire, for that matter," re
sponded the hostess, growing pale.
"May I take the liberty now?" in
quired the dignitary.
"With all my heart, your lordship,'
replied the lady. The bishop arose
and, returning to the drawing room,
found the priest where he had left him
a few minutes before. Having no fear,
the bishop said kindly:
"Who are you, my friend, and why
are you here?"
The specter seemed to sigh deeply
and say as though to itself, "At last!"
Then in a hollow voice, addressing
the bishop, it continued: "I am the
spirit of a priest who left this world
some eighty- years ago, and I am here
to impart to any one who will- receive
It a secret which died with me. I
could not rest in my grave while a
great wrong was being done which i1
was in my power to right I have been
returning all these years in the hope
some one would address me, for it was
not given to me to be the first to speak,
All men have shunned me until now,
and It is your mission to do my bid
ding. I was a priest of the church -of
Rome and was called to this house
eighty years ago 'to receive the con
fesion of a dying man. He was the
soe possessor of a secret the knowl
edge of which would alter materially
the entail of this vast estate, and in his
death lie wished to repair the terrible
wrong he had brought upon his kin.
"At his request I wrote down the
confession word for word as he gave il
to me and when he finished had barely
time to administer the final sacrameni
of the church before he expired in my
arms. It was very Important that]
should return to London that night
and in passing through the Ubrary te
leave the house~ I concluded it would
be safer not to carry the paper or
which was written the confession away
with me, but to place it In some secure,
unseen spot, where I could obtain i1
the following day and deliver the docu
ment to the person for whom it was in
tended. Mounting the steps to the
bookshelves. I took out a copy 01
Young's 'Night Thoughts,' which was
the first book upon the uppermost shell
nearest the last window, and, Insert
ing the paper carefully between its
leaves. I replaced the book and depart
ed. A horse was awaiting me at the
door, but ere we reached the cntrance
of the grounds lhe took fright. I was
thrwn and instantly killed. Thus died
the secret of my confessor w~ith me. Nc
one has disturbed that book in all these
years, and no one has had the courage
to address this messenger from the un
known. The paper will be found asI
have stated, and It remains for you
to correct the injustice which has sc
long been upon this noble family. My
mission is over, and I can rest in
At the close of this remarkable speech
the specter faded gradually from sight.
and the bishop was left gazing into
space. Recovering from his astonish
ment, BIshop Wilberforce went at once
to the library and found the book ex
atly as Indicated by the specter. Is
its secluded corner upon the top shelf,
thick with the dust of ages, evidently
the book had remained unmolested
many years. There was the document
ust as described, but now faded and
ye'llow. The secret of the confession
never became known to the world. The
good bishop regarded It as a confidene
from the spiritual world and always
ended the story with the assurance
that the priestly specter was never
agaIn seen. It Is a fact, however, that
about the time of this extraordinary
occurrence the magnificent estate in
question passed into possession of a re
mote member of the family who until
then had lived in obscurity.
Wife -Before marriage a man is
known by the company he keeps.
Wife-By the clothes his wife wears.
Beas the The Kind YiU Hlave Always Bought
A Chinese Wedding.
In. China on the wedding morninI
presents are sent to the bridegroomr
and among them always a pair of geese.
These are not sent as a jest, but as the
emblem of domestic peace and faith
fulness. In the evening the bridegroon:
and his friends convey the bride to hei
future home. On arrival she is liftec
over the threshold, on which a pan of
charcoal is burning to prevent her
bringing any evil into the house witi
her. She then makes obeisance to thi
assembled1 guests and takes food It
ompany with her husband. At this
meal they share two cups of wine, out
with bitter herbs In It and the othei
sweetened. This is to symbolize thi
sharing of each other's sorrows as well
s joys in their married life.
n- .The Kind Ynn Hav Alway Rnught
A Trick that Mystiied Lord Lytton
and One That Didn't Work.
The following story of Indian magic
was told me by the person to whom it
was told by the late Lord Lytton. I
give it in my own words for the ex
cellent though humiliating reason that
I have mislaid the manuscript.
When in India Lord Lytton often
sought out conjurers. but never saw
any but the usual feats, such as the
mango tree trick and the basket trick.
The method in each case is known,
or at all events plausible explanations
have been given by Mr. Maskelyne
and other experts. On one occasion
Lord Lytton liked something in the
looks of the conjurer who was perform
ing in an open space before his house.
After the ordinary exhibition his lord
ship asked the magician if he could not
do something more out of the common
way. The man said he would try and
asked for a ring, which Lord Lytton
gave him. He then requested an offi
cer to take in either hand a handful of
seeds. One sort was sesame. The
name of the other sort my informant
did not know. Holding these seeds and
having the ring between his finger and
thumb, the officer was to go to a well
in the corner of the compound. He
was to dispose of the seeds In a certain
way-I think on the low wall round
the well, into the depth of which he
was to throw the ring. All this was
done, and then the magician asked
Lord Lytton where he would like the
ring to reappear. He answered, "In my
-dispatch box." of which the key was
attached to his watch chain, or, at fll
events, he had It with him on the spot.
The dispatch box was brought out
Lord Lytton opened it. and there was
This trick would be easy if the Brit
ish officer was a confederate of the
juggler and if he possessed a dupli
cate key to the dispatch box. In that
case he would not throw the ring into
the well, but would take it into the
house, open the box and insert the
ring. But this explanation Involves
enormous Improbabilities, while It is
unlikely again that the conjurer man
aged to insert a duplicate ring Into the
dispatch box beforehand. Lord Lyt
ton then asked the juggler if he could
repeat the trick. He answered In the
affirmative, and a lady lent another
ring. Another officer took it, with the
seeds, as before, and dropped the ring
into the well. The countenance of the
juggler altered in the pause.which fol
lowed. Something, he said, had gone
wrong, and he seemed agitated. Turn
-Ing to the second officer, he said, "Did
you arrange the seeds as I bade you?"
"No," said the officer. "I thought that
was nonsense, and I threw them away."
The juggler seemed horrified. "Do you
-think I do this by myself?" he said,
and, packing up, he departed.
Te well was carefully dragged, and
atlast the lady's ring was brought to
the surface. That ring at least had
certainly been in tl'e water. But had
the first ring been as faithfully con
signed to the depths? Experts will
be of various opinions as to that, yet
the hypothesis of confederacy and, of
a _duplicate key to the dispatch box
is difficult.-Longmanl's Magazine.
To Annoy Napoleon.
A curious anecdote is Illustrative of
the disposition of Talleyrand. It was
resolved that each of the allied powers
should designate a commissioner
charged with the surveillance of Na
poleon at St. Helena.
Talleyrand proposed to the king for
this office M. de Montchenn, described
as "an Insupportable babbler, a corn
.plete nonenity." On being asked why
he had selected this man, Talleyrand
replied: "It Is the only revenge which
I wish to take for his treatment of me.
However, it is terrible. What a pun
ishment for a man of Bonaparte's
stamp to be obliged to live wIth an ig
norant and pedantic chatterer! I know
him. He will not be able to support
this annoyance. It will make him ill,
and he will die of it by slow degrees."
Possibilities of Translation.
An English writer made an experi
ment recently of the gain and loss of
I heard that L. would write my "life"
When I gavc up my breath;
I felt that this indeed would add
A new delight to death.
This was translated Into another Ian
guage, then from that into another, and
so on until a dozen versIons had been
made. Of course there was a different
translator each time. The last version
read as follows:
Dear. in my song you stil shall live
Though under earth you lie.
Ah, had you now that grace to give
I should not need to die!
-New York Tribune.
People Who Do Not Whistle.
Arabia must be a heaven for those
whose lives are made a burden to them
by the whistler. The Arab maintains
that a whistler's mouth cannot be puri
fied for forty days and nights, and they
assert of the whistler that Satan has
touched his body and caused him to
produce the offensive sound. Then
*there are the natives of the Tonga is
lands, Polynesia. who hold that it is a
si to- whistle, as it is an act disrespect
fulto od.Even in some districts in
north Germany villagers declare that
if one whistles In the evening it makes
the angels weep.
Woman's Unhappy Lot.
Since the world began it has been the
custom of man to hold woman respon
sible for all his misfortunes and at the
same time to accuse her of absolute ir
responsbility.-New Orleans 'Times
Down, Not Up.
"Did any one call me up while I was
out?" asked the butcher.
"No," replied the boy, "but a cus
tomer whose meat for dinner hadn't ar
rived called you down."-I~ouston Post
' oxnt: or Prade.
"Why don't you try to do something
for your country?"
"My dear sir," replied Senator Sor
ghum. "I am doing all I can for my
country. I am going to at least spare
it the disgrace of having posterity say
that one of its most prominent officials
died in comparative poverty."-Wash
"I was married to that man once,"
said the first Chicago woman.
"To Mr. Marryat? The Ideal Why,
so was I," replied the other.
"You don't say? Were you before or
after me?" - Catholic Standard andI
Now, Wasn't That mean?
Mrs. J.-I wish you wouldn't snore so.
M'r. J.-I have to, my dear; otherwise
the other boarders would hear you.
Beas te Tqhe Kind You Have Always Bought
NO MATTER HOW SMALL,
NO MATTER HOW LARGE,
Will receive careful attention
BANK OF CLARENDON,
MANNING, S. C.
This message applies to all.
We are equipped with a
which with conservative
management insures the ut
most safety to depositors.
Don't forget that we pay
Four Per Cent. Znterest
on time deposits.
Bank of Manning,
MANNING. S. C.
DON'T HIDE YOUR MONEY.
It isn't the best way to keep it.
Lots better to put your dollars in
THE BANK OF MANNING.
BuLggies, Wagons, goad
Carts and Carriages
With Neatness and Despatch
R. A. WHITE'S
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
pipes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any soldering done, give
me a call.
My horse is lame. Why? Because 1
rid not have it shod by 1R. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses travel with so much
We Make Them Look New.
We are making a specialty of re
painting old Buggies, Carriages, Road
Carts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
please you, and I guarantee all of my
Sho~p on corner below R. M. Dean's.
R. AWHIT E,
MANNING. S. C.
For the best Repair Wor~k on Wagons,
Buggies, Carts etc.
Eoseshoeing a Specialty.
You can get an allround job of first
lass work on Horseshoeing for 80 ets.
See me and get your work done first
ass and cheap.
Manning, S. C.
N orthwestern R. R. of S. C.
! i.: T.mri: No. 7.
In dreet Sun d y, J1 an. 10 19'M
1'.tweeen Sature r aL!Il C:arn '.
Mixed --Daily excpt Suiit.L.,
Soth boun d. Nith bona
io. 69. No. 71. No, 70. No. 08.
i'll A M A M P M
25 9 36 La.. Suimte~r . . Ar 9 (00 5 45
27 0 38 N. W. Junetu 8 58 5 43
47 959 ...Dalzell... 825 513
7 05 10 10 ...lkrien... SQ00 458
7 23 10 21 . .liemberts . 7 40 4 43
7 30 1031 '.. Ellerbee .. 7 30 4 28
750 1100 Xolty Jantn 710 425
8 00 1110 Ar. .(Camden. ..Le 700 4 15
(S C Ex Depot)
PM PM AM P3]
Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
No. 73. Daily except Sai'day No. 72
P M Stations. P M
3 30 L~e.......Sumter..Ar 12 30
3 33 . .Sammerton Junction.. 12 27
3 47.........Tndal..........11 55
4 00......... Packsville........11 30
5 15 ...Summnerton .... 10 15
6 15.........Jordan ... .. ....0 00
700 Ar..Wilson's Mills.. L 340
Be~tween .Millarud and St. Fant.
Daily except Sunday.
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Station s A M1 P M1
4 35 10 20 Le Millard Ar 10 45 5 00
4 40 10 30 Ar St. Paul Le 10 35 4 50
.M A M A M P M
TiHOS. WILSON, President.
Kodel Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
E- OUGHFARJEoFA VEL
E ween thE
A passenger-serviceunexcelled for luxury
and comfort,equippedwith the latest Pullman
Dining, Sleeping and Thoroughfare Cars.
For rates, schedule, maps or any informa
tion, write to
WM. J. CRAIG,
General Passenger Agent,
Wilmington, N. C.
CAROl LINAO N CEENT CO1
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sole Sel n g A gelts
Fire Brick, Fire Tile, Arc
Brick, Bull-Head and
All Special Tiles.
ALSO FINEST PREPARED FIR CLY.
Carioad Lots. Less Than Carload
Nature's Griatest Remedy
FOR DISEASES OF THE
Liver, Kidneys, Stomadhi
Physicians Prescribe it,
Patients Depend on it, and
Everybody Praises it
FOR SALE BY
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Nor "NARC OTIC.
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Fac Sitie Signature of
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