Newspaper Page Text
How the Attrartlvenem of Tillage Cat
Be EnhanrtMi C.rcatly.
In a city the individual usually has
no voice, except indirectly throuirh his
ballot, in the beautifying of the streets
or parks; but in a villa-re it is far other
vise. There lie may do much by his own
individual efforts; he jnav eNert a great
inn uence by friendly discussion, plan
ning and doing in association with his
immediate neighbors, or he may have a
much greater influence by working
through a village improvement society.
The main point is to have the cnthusi
osni and the staying qualities that w ill
result in continued rather than spas
One of the first things to lie considered
In attempting to make a viilage more at
tractive is the improvement in the looks
of the streets. There arc at least four
elements tha. enter into the make-up
of a handsome urect the trees, the
prass borders, the sidewalks and the
driveway. It is sometimes necessary
to open new streets in a v illage. ami very
often the old ones can be somewhat re
modeled in the matter of the four ele
ments referred to. It is worth while,
therefore, to consider pome of the re
lations which these elements may prob
ably bear to one another.
With this design in view the cross
sections of village streets are given
herewith. The first shows upon the left
the lawn limit of abutting property,
which may be a fence or plain turf. A
street without side fences is much su
perior in appearance to one having rn--loscd
lawns and "front yards." A vil
lage improvement society can frequent
ly do much to secure the banishment of
these fences, if it goes about the matter
tactfully. Ileferring again to the cut,
the concrete walk is shown upon the
fdge of the street with a sloping stretch
of green grass down to t lie edge of the
roadway, the edg" being a weii-mad(
gutter. In the middle of the stretch oi
preen grass is a row of trees, this side
of the street lieing duplicated upon the
other side. The driveway is gently
rounded from side to side.
The second cut shows the same or
rangemcnt except that there is a row
of trees between the sidewalk and the
lawn limit a most pleasing addition,
and one that can readily be secured for
liny village street. With such an ave
nue of trees in full leaf the beauty o;
the street is very greatly enhanced.
The third cut shows a cross section
which calls for a wide street with a row
of trees through the center, flanked by
a strip of green grass, with a drivewv.y
on either side. This calls for a wi1
street, as I said, but this is readily oo
tained when a new street is to be laid
out. while there are already in exist
ence many village streets that are suf
ficiently wide to admit the planting of
this middle row of trees.
A street thus laid out is wonderful!;.'
ettraeiive and gives an air of distinction
and elegance that eouid hardly be ol
FIG I. .
t.ained in any other w ay. A smooth con- j
crete sidewalk, uniform throughout the j
street's extent, is a prominent factor i
in increasing the attractiveness of a
street, as is also the maintaining of
Fiuooth strips of green grnss by j
the roadsitle. It would certainly in:;' j
the inhabitants of a village in ti'C i
Increased value of their proiteity
to raise among themselves a small J
film annually, to be expended outside
the yearly highway expenditures of the
town or villa-re corporation in what
jht be termed a-sthetic repairs ih I
rare ol t.'ie trees, the greensward a:ut
the keeping of smooth edges in t'ie
driveway, turf and sidewalks. These
may be considered by some as sma'l
things, but they are wonderfully ef
fective in increasing the beauty of
village streets. Webb Donneil, in Coun
GOOD ROADS POINTERS.
A broad tired wagon doesn't hurt any
Motor carriages require good roads
ond good roads are good.
Poor drainage and narrow tires are
the chief road -destroyers.
"(iood roads and bad roads, their ad
TBntages and disadvantages." should be
n much -discussed subject at farmers hi
titutes this winter.
In Fiance all carriages are taxed.
Those with seats for one or two persons,
$10 s year (in round numliers); those
with seats for three, $15. anil for four.
$20; while bicycles and tricycles are
taxed S2 each.
In France wagon tires are from three
to ten :n hes wide, usually from four to
nix. depending upon the weight of the
load. In Germany the law prescribes
that wagons for heavy loads must have
width of tire of not lets uiii four
The roads of Europe are the growth
of a hundred years. Xapoleon lieg-.n
those in France for military purposes;
those of Germany largely grew out oi
the same causes, while Italy had only
to keep up the ancient but splendid
highwrys of the early Ttoman con
querors. In England good roads gen
erally have arisen in the last 50 year.
Directions for the I'M of Tobacco
for Destructive Inserts.
A reader asks me whether tobacco
Just should be app.'ed u vines when
they are wet with dew or when they
are dry. This moves me to say that the
tobacco dust, or the bono meal, or the
n::xture of both, is not intended as a
coatii.g for the leaves, which would
lnalte them poisonous or unpnlatable,
but as a covering for the foil, that will
make the atmosphere very uncomfort
able for all insects and worms. I like
to have the material remain dry and
.lusty as long as possible. Tn that case
it lias a more thorough e.'Tect on bugs
and In. c tics that have hard shells. The
wet tobacco, or tobacco tea. or even
l'ie fumes of wet tobacco, are very
unwholesome to the soft-bodied insects,
worn-s, etc. I find tha? encumber
oeetles do not like to work in tliyt.
-mi least of all in tobaec i dust. When
I put this latter inch deep pround melon
or cucumber plants, the vliow-striped
beetle promptly takes its departure and
will Piay aw.iy as long a- the tobacco
remains dusty or as long as it gives olt
a strong tobacco smell.
Lev me repeat, too, that this same
vaste material is one of our best and
cheapest general insecticides. We can
ise it both under glass acl in open air.
Hy ali means keep a good supply of it
on hand. Possibly you can get sweep
nigs trorn a near cigar f:.-tory, or you
may buy the material by the barrel
a I about $2..VI or thiee do'lars. It will
last you for years an l help you to keep
me premises clear of the various pests
that prey upon your crops anil animals,
a. you scatter t obai'o djot by hand or
with bellows, over your tows of peas,
just at night fa'l, you can kill the slut's
t:iat are so often eating all the lower
foliage otT and greatly damage the crop.
Or i;' you dust it in the same way over
your currant and gooseberry bushes,
when infested with worms, you wUl
quickly see the worms disappear. In
the suae way you can quickly kill all
the ieaf-eating worms ami slugs on
your trees and bushes everyw here. The
tent calerpiiiar and the f -1 J ! web-w orm,
."nd all other caterpillars en trees and
plants, give up the ffhost within a few
minutes after coming in contact with
tobacco dust. And l-sii"s all this, to
bacco dust is worth about what it costs
as a f rtilizer. We can :ilso control,
in a measure, at least, Ihe most :n
manrsgt able pc-ts of our gardens, name
ly, the fie.a. lieetle and the cabbage inasr
got. Hut in order o make thorough
work, in ridding the plarts of these
p- sts. we have to be very liberal in the
use of the Tobacco dust. For instance,
i" we throw a good, big handful into
he heart of the cabbage plant or cauli
flower plant, or on a choi.-e seedling po
tato, we may be quite sure that the flea
lieetl.'s will leave, for a time at least,
r.nd if we apply the same quantity to
Ihe stem of a cabbage .or cauliflower
plant, we may be sure thr maggots will
not flourish there for awhile. Practi
ARSENATE OF LEAD.
4 Xew Insecticide t'srd with Great ne
cess in Massachaxetts.
This luw insecticide has been quite
generally used by the Massachusetts
pvpsy moth commission for the ex
termination of the gypsy moth, but ex
periments on tarious trees, scrubs and
plants as w ell as insects hj.ve neen made
incidentally in connection with the
work of the gypsy moth commission.
At the recent meeting ol the Massachu
setts fruit growers' asociaTion. Mr.
Meyer, cf the gypsy moth commission,
xpresw-d the opinion tuat arsenate of
lead will soon take the place of paris
irrt-en. a.-, the lead mixttirednes not lu;rn
toliage. Mr. Meyer reported having
sprayed nearly every shrub native to
Massachusetts and with no injurious re
sults. Xo evil effects have been observed
by thoroughly spraying the peach,
u hose foliage is so tender paris lt en
Dtten hasp serious iuirnir.g elT.-et. In all
:'ases the arsenate of It-ad mi.!ur ha
ucnen destructive to insect ii.'e. IVinL'
mixed with glucose, it iifineres to folia"-
I mi that one spraying is tiMiaiiy iii:iicit-nt
for a season, if biidsaresprayt il before
j the fruit forms, fruit will be uninjured.
; To prepare the mixture, put 1! ounces
i a' otate of lead .mil 4 ounces m-scnate
of soda ir. a hogshead wmtaiuing IV
j giilL'iis cf water. These sr.bstaaco
quickly dissolve and form ai senate of
h ad. a fine white powder which remains
j in suspension in the water. I'.v addim:
glucose or molasses. 2 quarts lo enc
gallons of water, the insect ichk
throughout the season to tin1
even through ouite heavy ra;
senate of soda sells at wholesale at s
cents pT pound and acetKte -if lead at
11 cents in 25 pound quantitb-s. Thi-St
two chemicals are a strong pi:son, as U
paris green. Farm and Home.
THE COLOR OF CORN.
IV hice Varieties Make L ircrr Yieltls Than
the Vellow Kiutla.
During the juist two or three years
there has lieen more or les discussioi
with respect to the influence of color
upon the yield of corn. At the various
experiment stations in the corn-growing
states there have been something
like 1,:"0 tests with nearly 5'iu varieti:.:
iu which the relation of color to yield
ha-s been observed. The general av
erage of all tiiese tests shows that .'he
white varieties make larger yield by
about 2; i bushels than the yellow va
rieties. At six out of seven stations
the highest yielder was the white va
riety, and of the 35 varieties named as
giving the best yields at the differenr
stations 24 were white and only sevea
were yellow, the others being red. Tiis
does not mean that every white variety
is lietter than every yellow one. but it
does afford ground for the belief that on
the average white corn is more pro
lific. With respect to feeding value
tire is from the standpoint of scientific
analysis no difference between white
end yellow corn, but on this point ehem-
istry is at variance with the opinions ot
i: go id many practical feeders. Farm- I
SWORD AND GUN.
Prince Alexander of Teck, youngest
brother of the duchess of York, has been
ordered with his regiment, the Seventh
Hussars, to Mefekin, as the danger from
the Matabcles seems to be over.
This year the Martini-Henry rifle will
be used for the last time at the shooting
for the queen's prize at Bisley. Though
the money value of many of the prizes
has been reduced, over $30,000 will ba
distributed in the competitions.
Lieut.-tien. George Digby Barker, the
new governor of the Bermudas, is 04
i years of age. He served in the Persian
i campaign of If 57, was at the relief of
Lueknow during the Indian mutiny,
I and has commanded the British troops
I in China.
One hundred and seventy-five dc'lais
! was the sura paid for the king's colors
J borne by the Seaforth Highlanders in
! the wars against Napoleon, when put
i tip at public auction in London the other
! day. At the same time a field officer's
I gold medal won at the battle of Busaco
j brought $500.
j An army surgeon suggests that where
fear of the seemingly dead being buried
I alive exists, a bottle cf chloroform be
I buried with the corpse, in order that its
j escaping fumes prevent a return to
I consciousness and a realizing sense of
! the horrors of beng immured in a coffin
j beneath the ground.
j WHEN THEY WERE DONE FIRST.
The first stone for paving streets was
laid in New York in 1055.
Tobacco was first grown for export
in this country in 1G1G.
Umbrellas were introduced into
America from England in 177.1.
The first public schools were opened
in IG-l.'i in Massachusetts.
The first steam stationary engine was
put up in Philadelphia in 1773.
The first anti-slavery society was or
ganized in 1775 at Philadelphia.
The first public library was estab
lished in Xew York in the year 1700.
The first gold pens were made by
hand iii 1-J0 in the city of Xew York.
The first submarine cable was laid
from this country to Kuropc in 1S37.
The first American telescope was put
in position at Yale college in lr:0.
The first Lombard poplar in Amer
ica was planted by Mithaux in 17S3.
The first. American1 theater was
opened in 17o0 in the city of Xew York.
The next volume m Miss Wormeley's
translations from Balzac will be "The
According to Hamilton W. Mabie the
"Scarlet Letter" and "Pembroke" are
the best American novels.
Bradley Xewell, of Vermont, has be
como "well heeled" since lie entered
upon his career jik a healer. In other
words, he has mane $"5,000 since the
1st of last January.
Turf lovers will interested in the
forthcoming aulibiography of John
Porter, the famous Knglish trainer of
race-horses. It. is to contain many an
ecdotes of notcxl sportsmen, past and
Mrs. Julia Ward Howe is younger
even at 77 than she was when
Oliver Wendell Holmes called her "70
years young." She preserves w ith her
advancing years a fine enthusiasm for
everything of feminine interest.
DEAR OLD SOULS.
Mrs. Arazirua Fleming, of Waterloo,
X. Y., w ill be 102 in September. She
has always lived in the state.
The late Mrs. Emily If. Talcott, of
Hartford, 105. had a great-grandmother
who died at 107. Her mother lived to
C harles Murphy, of Coshocton, O.,
is just n month over 105: and Joseph
Andrews, of Marysville, O.. and Joseph
King, of Lansingburg. X. Y., have the
tame goodly tale of years.
Aunt Mary Marks, who lives near In
dependence, Tex., is said to have
'cached the age of 110 years. She is a
Spanish ( arib. w as captured by a slaver
when a babe and lived many years in
Mrs. Catherine Fisher, of Steuben
riile. (I., aged Kin; lirnndma Clerihan.
of .Ir.ckson'. :!!". 111., recently dead at
1' 1. and Mrs. Catherine Itoberts. of To-
jiekn. nearly V", an
long leases of life.
' C' TTLF. Native Sl-pi i
! Kl.( L"i: -Wiiit. r IViit-a;
: Will-: at -N., 1 HiirJ
CultS -No. J
! Pulfiv OiU and New Mess....
i ST. LOUIS.
i COTTON Mldillins
! BEEVES Mters
' Co.vs and Heifers.
! HtnjS-t-'airto Select
MIEEP fair to Choice
r'itiicv tn Extra do.
; WHEAT No. 1 Ked Wiulcr..
! OKX No. -i Mixed
! OATS-No. 1
! KYE No. 2
; Leaf It.iriey......
' HA V Cieai-'i'iiiiottiv
i IH' ITEIE Choice Dairy
1 PUUIv Standard Mess (New.
. U.-tcuN Clear ilib
I LAKD 1'riuieaieaiu ..
; CATTLE Slopping
HotiS Fair loCboice
SHEEP l-'airta Choice
I Jr'LUC'i: Winter Patents
i Snii); Faienis
. WHEAT No. i .-priiis,'
i No. 2 lied
; COICN No. ;
j PUlCltl jless oiewi
j KANSAS CIT.
' CATTLE Shipping Steers....
' HiJi;. Ail Giatie
' WHEAT No- Ked.
3 no .;f i ;0
S C !' 3 fci
.... 0 at'ti
B ' iu, 9 vi)
7 CI TH
2 T III. 4 In
3 M fc 3 Ml
4 12 ,". h t U
i (I (,i, 3 3.S
3 OU 5 1' I
; 4U nr. :t 5o
i 5t & 3 M
.... US, :''
.... Ilk "li-fc
.... (y, :ri
3 M ui. KJ
4 W C,i Z (j
k i4 4J I- .Vi
.... 11 s
7 li'-irti T 35
.... 4 4
3 40 50
3 13 in 3 nil
:i HO 4 10
3 Oi US, 3 Hi
3 .A) 3 l A
Tul 4 T Ui
3 m iH 4 IS
IVjl'X. 3 -0
.... t M
.... i S
3 3d ft 3D)
:- -ii i.6
IT hJ i. 18 0)
.... u T b-
.... U 7
si s -ji
T 60 (a, 7 75
I A Ta No. 3
FLOCK HSira tirade
HAY Choice 1
PultK Old Mess
WHEAT Xo. C Ked.
COKNNo.2 Mixed ...
OATS No.i Mixed
Pokk New Mess...
BACON -Clear Kib..
: C)TT1VM ddiinir.
No One Bat a Veteran Can Re
alize the Sufferings from
It Often Hakes Onr Able-Bodied Hen
Helpless Invalids The Story of One
Who Suffered for Incut y Years,
Doe to Hardships When in the
, Service of Ills Country.
From the Farmers' Voice, Chicago, HI.
EJsoti A. Wood, who now lives at 990
Washington Boulevard, Chicago, 111., was
born oa a farm iu Wyoming County, X. Y.,
50 years ago. As a youiisr man he suffered
two sun strokes in the fields. When the war
broke out, he joined the 57th Illinois Volun
teers, with which he served two j earswhen
sickness forced his discharge. The effects
ot the sua strokes and his army life under
mined his health and he soon found his
brain, heart and kidneys were affected. For
eight years he was with the West Chicago
Street Car Company, but was forced to seek
lighter work, as the exposure increased his
bronchial and asthmatic trbles. He then
engaged with the Pan Handle Railroad
Company. For six years he served them in
different capacities. His constitution gradu
ally but surely breaking down, strauge
dizzy spells becoming more freouent. he
finally sought relief in Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills. He said to a reporter :
"It was some time about a year ago when
I was very poorlv, that my head was giving
me a great deal of trouble, dizzy siiells,
aches and queer feelings, and tli'en I also
had a strange feeling of uncertainty in the
use oi my lower limbs when walking.
"Physicians examined mv condition close
ly and were of the opinion that I hud all the
nrsl symptoms ol locomotor ataxia, and I
believe thev were right, also last summer I
had a very hard time'with an attack of ton
silitis ana neuralgia from which I did not
recover lor some time. It w as then that 1
commenced to take these Pink Iills, and
hatl only takea a few boxes when I discov
ered a remarkable change for the better in
everyway. The pills seemed to relieve me
ol aclies and pains, the symptoms of locomo
tor ataxia have left me entirely, and thev
have made me strong and feel like myself.
"Iam going to continue with the use of
the pills lor the reason that having relieved
me of the ailments I thought had come to
stay, having been caused thirty years ago
from hardships in the army. I am practical
ly rid of them and will lose no efforts when
I have the remedy at hand to keep them rid.
I am only too glad to tell all my friends
what exierieucc I have had with Dr.
WUliams' Pink Pills, and when they see the
good physical condition I am in "now. al
though near sixiy years of age, they will
Come to the same conclusion as myself.
"The above is a correct statement of facts
i Signed.)" Edsox A. Woon."
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
2nd d;iy of January, 1M.
Koiskkt Axslet. Xntaru Puhtic.
Pink Pillsare sold by all dealers, or will be
sent oost paid on receipt of price. 50 cents
a box or six boxes for $3.50 by addressing
Dr. Williams' Med. Co.. Schenectady, X. Y.
What succeeds we keep, and it becomes
the iuiuilof mankind. Theodore 1'arker.
Every year we have brought to our at
tention by the enterprising management
of the Northern Pacific Railroad Co. that
this system is the one that takes the trav
eler to the Yellowstone park.
It is well we are reminded of this, for in
our eager pursuit of wealth and pleasure
we lose sight of this wonderful region, and
of which we have such a limited knowledge.
Great wisdom was shown by the govern
ment in securing this park for all time to
come for future generations, and the time
will come when not to have visited this
famed region before going abroad will be a
t inly think of a lake at S.non feet eleva
tion, and miles across, skirted with moun
tains, with a steamer to take the sight
The Yellowstone park is rightly named
"The Wonderland," anil it must be seen to
form any adequate idea of its beauty and
In seeking for a pleasure trip, here nt our
door is one that should lie investigated, and
j every American citizen should have euongh
national pride to know all about the Yel
I lowstoue park.
By addressing the general passenger
agent of the Northern Pacific railroad,
i C'hiis. S. Fee, St. Paul. Minn., and inclosing
j ten cents in stamps, you can secure .that
I beantitn Nouvenir book entitled "U'onder
I land. ".';."
This t.ok will give you all desired infer
! mation, and contains maps and engravings
I of tLe highest order.
We must reap as we'sow. If we vio
late natural law we must suffer. II we
violate Hod's law we will be punished.
He is a (mh! of justice. As such He
must punish the guilty. I'cv. Dr.
Bacltman, Presbyterian, Ltica, X. Y.
The ministry should choose the min
ister, tine should not enter the min
istry unless, before (bid, he feels that
he can do nothing else. Rev. V. LL
Oeist'.veit, Baptist, Halesburg, 111.
With a better understanding cf the
transient nature of the many phys
ical ills, which vanish before proper "ef
forts gentle efforts pleasantefforts
rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that so many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis
ease, but simply to a constipated condi
tion of the system, which tne pleasant
family laxative. fcJyrupof Figs, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with millionsof families, and is
everywhere esteemed to highly by all
who value good health. Its beneficial
effects are due to the fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene
ficial effects, to note when yon pur
chase, that yon have the penuine arti
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists.
If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the system is regular, laxatives or
ether remedies are then not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the
well-informed everywhere. Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
used and fives most general satisfaction.
If Remote from Medical Help,
Doublv essential is it that yon should be
provided with some reliable family medi
cine. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is the
best of its class, remedying thoroughly as it
does such common ailments as indigestion,
constipation and biliousness, and affording
safe and seedy help in malarial cases,
rheumatism and "inactivity of the kidneys.
SrsTLETT may deceive
never will. Cromwell.
Fits stopied free and permanently cured.
No fits after first day's use of Dr. Kline's
Jreat Xerve Res orer. Free S3 trial bottle
& treatise Dr. Kli n e, Arch st. Phiia ,Pa.
O. friend, as long as I study and practice
humility, 1 know where I am. Cleobulus.
Sometimes quality is sacrificed in the
effort to give big quantity for little money.
No doubt about that.
But once in a while it isn't.
For instance, there's " BATTLE AX."
The piece is bigger than you ever saw
' before for 5 cents.
many a man has said, " mighty good.''
There's no guess work in this statement.
It is just a plain fact.
You can crove it
in "BATTLE AX.
Suppose you're the
labor; the absence of rubbing ; the hardest part of the house
work made easier and pleasanter.
But suppose you are mistress and maid, both in one, doing
your own work. Then there is certainly twice as much reason
why you should do every bit of your washing and cleaning
with Pearline. w
RECEIVERS' SALE mm mm RY C0, LANDS
t 850,000 ACRES FARM LANDS : 4.000.000 ACRES GRAZING LANDS IN i
I KAHSAS, NEBRASKA, COLORADO. WYOMING, UTAH.
xjit.i iuiu.1 nA i Ll rsr HmiHteni fake KEFC.1DED to Parchaaera.
) REDUCED PRICES-IO YEARS TIME ONE-TENTH DOWN.
Z l-l JC k
J. II. U. XT1.
That's the stand to
take with your
If he will not supply you we will.
"Home Dressmakirf Msde Easy," a new book
6y Mi Emma M Hooper, of the Ladies' Horns
Journal, senl for JSe . postage paid.
5. H. AM. Co., P. O. Box 699. N. V. City,
Afteh six years' suffering, I was cured by
Piso's Ccre. Mart Thomson. Ohla
Ave., Allegheny, Pa,, March 19, V.
Charity ever finds in the act reward, ani
needs no trumpet in the receiver. Beau
mont and Fletcher.
Calamity is a man's true touchstone.
Beaumout and Fletcher.
TnEKE are follies as catching as cont
gious disorders. Rochefoucauld.
Hall's Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price 75c.
Falsehood is susceptible of an infinity oj
combinations, but truth has only one mod
of being. Rousseau.
And the quality is, as
by investing 5 cents
Mistress and Maid
both have their part in the great
savings that come from Pearline.
Suppose you're the mistress.
1 here s the economy of it the
saving" of time, etc., and the
actual money that s saved by
doing away with that steady
wear and tear on everything1
maid. There's the saving of
PAIR of tiEK'S SHOES . .
PAIR of WOMEN'S SHOES
BEARING THE NAME OF
ST. LOUIS, MO.,
ASK YOUR DEALER FOE THEM.
Of course it's imitated
anything good always is
that's endorsement, not a
pleasant kind, but still en
dorsement HIRES Root
beer is imitated.
Mfe voir b. Th CTiarto R. niivt (V. niteAtlpfei
cask WtFUT iiiJ rot
ell GOLD (JI,0Qt
ni l aaT ILL Mkr
Rill Trtes. Cttlt. RFC No Money to Invest.
No Risk. S7UJl I&U'H, Louiixu, 1 ttclptrt. Ilia.
nWHIIIT '" Bdoksna)
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