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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, July 11, 1903, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

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" Oh!" a little bit short and crusty, ami?"
"Well, I'm not so tough as the last pie you cut, if
your edge is an indication!"
" Took an hour to make, and a week to bake, did it?"
" Folks had to dig the fruit out of it with a pickaxe
I'm told, and,sent the shell to the Blacksmith for hinges!"
"But,never again will they need to do that, since
now they use " magical" PRESTO."
" It makes the quickest, surest, lightest, whitest, and
cheapest, of cakes and pastry."
"Just compare the costs for Pie-crust, (beneath) and
observe that it needs less "shortening."
1 % Cups PRESTO 2&0
N o Baking Powder
H Cup Butter 4$J*
')
SATURDAY EVENING,
Said the Pie
to the Knife,-
but any old Stick
.could cut PRESTO
pastry I"
lei
FOR CAKES
BISCUITS -
PUDDINGS -
DUMPLINGS
Of all good Grocers (or The H-O. CO., Buffalo,) in 250 and 100 packages.
A DELIGHTFUL, COOL LAKE
TRIP OF 600 MILES
For the International Convention
EPWORTH LEAGUE.
July 12, 13, 14 and 15.
TICKET OFFICES:
MINNEAPOLIS] ST. PAULi
119 South Third Street. 379 Robert Street.
0
IX Cups FLOUR li*
2'A Teasps Baking Pdr.-.- 1 P
HCup Butter 6ft0
Quick-
Flour?
J8JO
PIE-CRUST -
SHORT-CAKE MUFFINS - -
DOUGHNUTS
RY E
deserves its
popularity
*:
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
WHERE THEY'RE BIG
Crops of Eastern S. Dakota, North-
west Iowa and Northeast Ne-
braska Above the Average.
Average Yield of 15% Bushels to
YOO
the Acre Predicted in South ^
Best In Eastern South Dakota.
In all the territory covered by these re
port s, it is evident that easily the rosiest
prospects are to be found in what may
be termed the heart of eastern South Da
kota. Neither the extreme north nor
the extreme south of South Dakota has
fared so well as the intervening tract.
The area in which a bumper crop of small
grain is sure to be harvested unless de
stroyed by hail may be denned as bounded
by a line drawn from Chamberlain north
east thru Watertown and thence north
to the state boundary, and on the south
by the north line of the southern tier of
counties.
Some of the counties within this dis
trict cannot be put in the bumper class,
but about all should be so referred to.
This area has had just about the right
amount of ra in for all small grain. I n
fact, thruout most of it, the corn is not
late. The snow stayed on till late in the
season, then there was a dry period which
allowed crops to be planted, when regular
showers followed. The small grain has
grown rank and strong, but in a few
places it has been too rank.
Barley Tops the List.
The barley crop, comparatively speak
ing, will be* the finest of all in this terri
tory. Many counties report absolutely
unprecedented prospects. This is ex
plained by the moist climatic conditions,
which caused long heads to be formed
and slow ripening of the kernel. The re
sult is two kernels in almost every husk,
and each head comprising six rows of
husks.
However, north of this district, there
has been an insufficient quantity of rain.
In some parts of the extreme north end
of the state, the small grain has headed
when but six inches high. I n the south
ern tier of counties, however, there has
been too much rain. The quality of
small grain in South Dakota is exception
ally fine, except in the north part, where
it will probably be somewhat shj*Bled.
Reports were obtained from each coun
t y as to the increase or decrease of acre
age of each crop. They show that far
the largest falling off in acreage has
taken place in the wheat crop. I t is
probable the decrease in acreage is at
least 10 p er cent. Much more barley has
been sown in the central part of the state,
the same being true of speltz. Some coun
ties have planted a great deal more corn
and on the whole there is a much larger
acreage of corn in South Dakota. The
acreage of oats has slightly increased.
The conditions in each county are indi
cated by the following estimates of
yields.
County Wheat.
Sioux 15
Ida 15
Monona 15
Buena Vista 12
Clay 14
Boone 12
O'Brien 12
Palo Alto S
Kossuth 16
Nebraska
A Nip
will Convince.
ST. PAUL ~ MINNEAPOLIS.
DISTILLERIES AT
EMINENCE. KY. AND
BALTIMORE, MD.
Special to The Journal.
Mound City, S. D., July 11.Crops are
looking much better since the late rains.
Corn especially is doing well and the pros
pects are for a fine crop. Some of the
wheat injured by the drougrt is turning
out better than expected. -{
BENZ
a. SONS.
tlons are that Peifeblna county's yield will,
not be one-half of last season's. Flax is
very poor even on new land on old lands
it is not worth harvesting. Harvest will
commence until about Aug. 20, and some
grains are so far behind they will not be
harvested before September.
Dakota.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, July 11.Reports care
fully prepared in forty-four counties in
South Dakota east of the Missouri river,
the northwestern one-fourth of Iowa and
the northeastern part of Nebraska, show
that thruout this tract, comprising sev
enty counties, the 1903 crop of small grain
will be above the average.
From estimates made in each of the
forty-four counties in South Dakota the
wheat yield is expected to average 15%
bushels, oats 39 and barley 34. I n north
western Iowa an average yield of 13%
bushels of wheat is expected, 39 bushels
of oats and 28 bushels of barley. I n north
eastern Nebraska the prospect is for an
average of 12% bushels of wheat, 34%
bushels of oats and 32% bushels of barley.
The counties whose farmers are expect
ing banner crops are:
IowaSioux and Clay.
South DakotaDavison, Douglas, Auro
ra, Turner, Miner, Hanson, Charles Mix,
Lincoln and Roberts*. -
NebraskaBoyd. Those counties whose prospects may
be classed as average are:
IowaMonona, Ida, Palo Alto, ,Kossuth,
Woodbury, Plymouth, Lyon.
South Dakota Buffalo, Beadle, Brule,
Union. Clay, Yankton, Hyde, Minnehaha,
McCook, Hughes, Sanborn, Lake, Coding
ton, Clark.
NebraskaPierce, Holt, Dakota, Cedar,
Antelope.
Those below the average or discour
aging are:
lwaBoone, Buena Vista, O'Brien.
South DakotaBrown, Hand.
think
y o u're
sharp
More Rain-At Morris,
Special to The Journal, v
Morris. Minn., July''11.Another rain
visited this section last evening. It ie
doing benefit to the.crops, but is playing
havoc with the hay harvest, which is at its
zenith now. . '
Moody's Great Stand.
Speoial to The Journal. ?f j !
Egan, S. D.. July 11.Never in the his
tory of this portion of South Dakota has
the crop outlook been better than it is to
day. Storms that have done so much dam
age in other districts have passed Moody
county, leaving its fields a garden of the
richest prospects. All small grains are
heading freely and corn is fairly jumping
from the ground.
"Lady" Chimney Sweeps.
For startling innovation's, especially in
the woman's sphere of activity, Russia
runs America very hard. The latest move
in this directi on is chronicled in the St,
Petersburg Press. The daring innovator
is the widow of a chimney sweep who
died recently, leaving half a dozen olive
branches, all of them girls. Necessity
which is the mother of invention, has
now inspired this thoughtful woman to
take to her husband's calling, and in or
d er to do the thing thoroughly while she
\3 about it, she means to form a whole
guild of female sweeps, if the police grant
the needed permission. Hundreds of home
manufactured steam heating plants prove
that we lead in that respect, chief amongst
which is the Porter Steam Heating Plant.
Cheap, durable, economical. For particu
lars call or address W . F . Porter Company,
521 2d a v S.
Only $10 to Chicago and Return, via the
North-Western Line.
Tickets on sale July 12th to 15th in -
elusive, with thirty days' return limit.
City ticket office, St. Paul, 382 Robert
streetMinneapolis , 600 Nicollet avenue,
or union depots in both cities.
12.50 to Chicago and Return.
Via Chicago Great Western Ry. O n
sale July 12, 13, 14, 15. Good 30 days.
Inquire of L . C. Rains, Gen'l Agent, Cor.
Nicollet Ave. and 5th St.. Minneapolis.
DYSPEPSIA ITS
CAUSE AND CURE
There are thousands, if not millions, of men
and women in this country who are, seeking a
cure for that distinctively American, disease
dyspepsia.
Many of them fail because they persist in
thinking that this is an aiiment of the lt*er or
of the stomach. It Is true'that these organs are
affected, but they are affected only because na
ture's plan has been tempoSarily spoiled.
Dyspepsia means a derangement,of -the diges
tive process. . It means that the stomach, liver
and bowels are not co-operating as they- should.
The food, failing to receive the proper flow of
juices of the body, irritates instead of nourishes.
This condition goes from bad to worse, until
the victim is reduced to a state of the most ab
ject misery. His sufferings are both physical
and mental. The body aches at almost every
point, the tongue becomes coated, the hands and
feet are cold, the bowels are irregular in their
movements, and the appetite is variable. There
is a loss of ambition and animal spirits. Mor
bidness succeeds cheerfulness until the dyspeptic
begins to see the world in a new and sadder
light. It is said that a majority of the murder
ers and suicides -are dyspeptics. Whether this
is true or not is open to question, but there can
be no doubt that dyspepsia causes much unhap
piness, not alone to the afflicted, but to the faith
ful ones who must bear patiently the fret
ful, peevish outbursts of passion and temper that
characterize the disease.
That the results of dyspepsia are severe is
not surprising 'where the delicate mechanism of
the body is considered. One part depends abso
lutely upon the other, especially when the di
gestive process is in operation. To give nour
ishment and heat to the body, food must go
through every phase of digestion. If it does
not, the entire process is affected and remains in
this crippled condition until a proper remedy is
applied. This remedy, it can be readily under
stood, must establish a healthful digestion and
not aim al6ne to cure the ills of the liver or
stomach, as the case may .be. If the digestion
resumes its normal condition, the organs of the
body will rid themselves of poisonous matter in
nature's own way.
The food should, above all things, be properly
mixed with saliva, while in the mouth. There
are six glands that open into the mouth for that
purpose. As soon as the food touches the
tongue, these glands expand and discharge' the
fluid, which in itself is the first aid to diges
tion. Coffee, tea or milk can not take the place
of saliva, but instead they force upon the
stomach an additional and difficult task.
Women are even more susceptible to dyspepsia
than men. They take too little ex
ercise. Their blood lies stagnant, and in
stead of carrying away impurities it leaves them
in the system. Sallow faces and hollow eyes
are two of the first results. No woman can
maintain her healthy beauty when dyspepsia has
tightened its grip. It is the surest thing to rob
the cheek of its Color and the eye of its bright
ness. Another point,, women are prone to fol
low the dictates of fashion too closely. Tight
clothing and corsets assist indigestion by cramp
ing the organs that take part in the process.
Dyspepsia has been defined as the sum of all
chronic ailment. It represents the disorder of a
complex system which becomes so reduced in
vitality that one or more of its organs con
stantly invites a quick and fatal disease.
Dyspepsia is a penalty which very few escape.
We may have it and yet imagine merely that
"the stomach is'out of order" or "the liver is
torpid." These tilings are but the indications of
dyspepsia. It is still in its early stages.
Dyspepsia, as the "mother of all diseases," is
the curse of modern life. It robs young men
of their youth, their ambition and their position
in the world it deprives women of their beauty
and womanly strength and fitness. This disease
has created in thousands a desire for liquors.
By the use of stimulants, those suffering with
dyspepsia haye spurred the heart to quicker ac
tion and have excited the stomach BO. that it
craves food. But when that effect has died
away tho heart and stomach sink to a till lower
depth of inactivity. The tragedies of dyspepsia
would fill the darkest pages of medical history.
No matter how long you have had dyspepsia,
you can find immediate relief ajid a permanent
cure in Chase's Dyspepsia Cure, a liquid remedy.
Through its use you will be able to eat and en
joy three meals a day. You will take a'new
and healthy interest in your work and pleasures.
You will not be loading your system with noxious
drugs or medical stimulants. Chase's Dyspepsia
Cure, by driving away dyspepsia, restores the
liver, bowels and stomach to health and normal
activity. In ridding yourself of this depressing,
enervating disease, you, axe performing a duty
you owe not only to yourself, hot to those you
hold most dear.
Any sufferer from dyspepsia purchasing Chase's
Dyspepsia Cure, who, after a fair trial, is not
benefited, may have bis money back by address
ing Chase Manufacturing Co., Newburgh, N. Y.
Is this not a fair offer and one it would pay
you to take advantage of?
If your druggist cannot, supply you promptly,
write to the Chase Mantfracturfng Co., Newburgh,
N. Y. For sale by ' -
Weinhold, B . H., 6th Bt and Nicollet.,.
Churchill's, Nicollet House Block.
Benjamin Levy, Kicollet and 31st at, /
Cirkler. C. H., 6th and Nicollet.
Hermann. A.B., 2d and 4th st. *
Gamble & Ludwig, 3d *t and Hennepin.
Donaldson's Glass Block.
Powers Mercantile Company.
South Dakota.
County Wheat.
Turner l a
Hand 10
Clark 15
Sanborn 18
Codington 12
Roberts 12
Hyde 9
Minnehaha 12
Lincoln 15
Hughes ...25
Charles'Mix 20 ,
Davison 80
Beadle 13
Brown 9
Buffalo 10
Clay 12
Union 12 .
Yankton 10
Hanson 18
McCook 12
Douglas 28
Aurora 20
Turner 25
Miner 25
Brule 15
Iowa.
Oats.
35 18
35 35 40 40
30 30 40 30
40 65 35 20
, 40
3S
45 45 40 35 50 50 60
50 40
Bar-
ley.
35 13
30 35 30 40
40 30 40 28
35 45
33 20 25 38 35
45 40 30
45 40 45 40 35
Oats.
50
35
35 30 35
Bar-
ley.
35 20 38 30 35 25 30
30 10
30 S3
40 40
County-
Cedar ...
Antelope
Pierce ...
Holt ....
Boyd
Wheat
.. 13
.. 11
Oats
40 35 40 42 35 35
Bar-
ley.
40 AW 45 15 35 30
... '12
. 5.2
15
Dakota 12
Aberdeen No Longer Dry.
Speoial to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., July 11.Since Thurs
day morning 2% inches of ra in has fallen
here and the same downpour spread well
over the northern part of the state and
Into the southern counties of North Da
kota. This makes the total precipitation
about 4 inches since July 1. Wheat close
to Aberdeen was suffering prior to the
first of the month, and some other crops
showed the effec ts of dry weather, but
the rains of the past two weeks have
changed conditions entirely.
A Quick Recovery.
Special io The Journal.
Fargo, N . D., July 11.Persons who
have been driving oyer this section of the
Red River valley assert that the recent
rains have placed the crops in much better
condition and the outlook is encouraging.
The worst fields in the valley are said to
be those Immediately tributary to Fargo,
as they are generally farmed by tenants.
Corn Is Promising.
Short Yield In Pembina.
Special to The Journal.
Pembina, N. D., July 11.The hailstorm
yesterday did some damage to crops, par
to was headed out. The
itlciilarlywillgraindthat
" recent rains are helping late grain, but
come too late to o good to the early sown.
Wheat be very,-short and the lndica-
CONSTIPATION
e
We Close at*
PATENTS.
Washington. July 11.SpecialThe fol
lowing patents were issued this week to
Minnesota and Dakota inventors, as re
ported by Williamson & Merchant, Pat
ent Attorneys, 929-935 Guaranty Loan
buildin g, Minneapolis, Minn.: Oscar F .
Abrahamson, Minneapolis, Minn., storm
sash hangerAlfre d Anderson, Lake Lil
lian, Minn., belt or chain tightenerGot -
mar Anderson, Horace, N . D., veterinary
forcepsJosep h H . E . Auger. Brainerd,
Minn., nigger-bar Ole O. Bahle, Fergus
Falls, Minn., bolt James O. Bane, Wa
seca, Minn., spring attaohment, pumps
Gertrude J. Barnes, Minneapolis, Minn.,
infant's nail-cleanerDama s M. Cham
berland, Minneapolis, Minn., clothes-line
hookJoh n Clayton, Minneapolis, Minn.,
colter-clamp Ira L. Gleason, Hutchinson,
Minn., combined cot and tentFrederic k
Hackmann, St. Paul, Minn., strain equal
izing deviceLar s M. Landing, Glenwood,
Minn., interest computerWillar d A.
Odell and T. F . Egan, Minneapolis, Minn.,
cream separator.
1 o'clock
Fridays
During July"
and
August*.
JTJI.Y 11, 1903.
TheJD&xttgkt StorA e
Geo.DwDayton. J.B.Moslier
formerly
SillLJUeaders of Northwest.
Surpassing Bargains Monday
These Are the Last* Reductions on many of these for the season,
many summer things as we can. These prices mean business.
White Enameled Refrigerators
Are the best, and we have satisfied our
selves as to that thoroly this season.
They are the most economical in the use
of ice, they are easy to keep clean and
all sorts of edibles may be kept in them
without one affecting the other. We
have sold a great many and are out of
some sizes. We will close out what we
have left at these prices:
The $17 size at $13
The $24 size at 817
The $27 size at $19
TumblersPlain glass, reg
ularly 40c doz.,
for 29c.
vThe
Glass Water Pitchers, plain
and fancy, large, 75c size,
for 29c.
Class Water Bot
tles, plain and
fancy, regularly
50c, for 29c.
Tumblers- Fancy etched,
the new maple
leaf, always $1.00 a dozen,
at 75c.
V.
Both Phones 1185. Dayton's Daylight* Store* Seventh St. and Nicollet, Ave.
HOW I CURE
WEAK, PUNY MEN
Give me a man broken down from dissipation, hard work, or worry, from any cause which
has sapped his vitality. Let him follow my advice for three months and I will make him as
vigorous in every respect as any man of his age.
I will not promise to make a Hercules of a. man who was never intended by nature to be
strong and sturdy. Even that man I can make better than he is but the man who has been
strong and has lost his strength I can make as good as he ever was,
I can give back to any man what he has lost by abuse of the laws of nature.
A man who is nervous, whose brain and body are weak, who sleeps badly, awakes more
tired than when he we nt to bed, who is easily discouraged, inclined to brood over imaginary
troubles, who has lost ambition and energy to tackle hard problems, lacks the animal electricity
which the Dr. McLaughlin Electric Belt supplies.
The whole force of vitality in your body is dependent upon your animal electricity. When
you lose that in any manner my Belt will replace it, and will cure you.
Mr. C. E. Johnston, 9132 Commercial Av., South Chicago, 111., says:
You Belt has cured me of weakness.
Letters like that tell a story which means a good deal to a sufferer. They are a beacon light
to the man who has become discouraged from useless doctoring. I get such letters every day.
My belt has a wonderful influence upon tired weak nerves. It braces and invigorates them
and stirs up a great force of energy in a man.
I make the best electrical body appliance in the world, having devoted twenty years to
Pirfecting it. I know my trade. My cures after everything else has failed are my best argu-
ments.
Mr. W. A. Roborts, Dodgeville. Wis., writes:
Your Belt cured me of stomach trouble after the failure of everything' else.
Give me a man with pains in his back, a dull ache in his muscles or joints, "come-and-go"
pains in his shoulders, chest and sides. Sciatica in hip. Lumbago, Rheumatism, or any ache or
pain, and my Belt will pour the oil of life into his aching body and drive out every sign of pain.
N o pain can exist where my Belt is worn.
Mr. John Nystrom, Norway, Mich., writes:
Every weak man, should have one of your Electric Belts.
They come every day from everywhere. There is not a town or hamlet In the country
which has not cures by Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt,
It's as good for women as for men. Worn while you Bleep. It causes no trouble. You feel
the gentle, glowing heat from it constantly, but no sting, no burning, as in the old style belts.
Send for my beautiful book, full of the things that a man likes to read if he wants to be a
strong man, I send it mailed free.
Cut out this ad.
DR. M. E. MCLAUGHLIN
:'-W
Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 10 to 1.
$36 size at $27
Fruit JarsThe well
known "Globe,"
with glass covers,
the safe kindto use,
1 pint size,per doz
en, 90c.
Folding Wash Bench
The $1.50 kind at
98c.
Wash Boilers Old
style, of block tin,
heavy copper bottom, will last for
many years, the $2.50 quality, at
$1.7$.
Tumblers Bell shape,
regularly 95c
a dozen, for
75c.
bottled
BEER
By the Sad Sea Waves
Why are the sea waves sad, mother,
When the summer girl is nigh ?
It seems to me
They'd laugh in glee
As they frighten the maiden shy.
Sad? Shy?
Too bad try
Peerless
Send for Free Souvenir Booklet.
JOHN CUND BREWING CO.,
La Crosse, Wis.
C. BETTCK, Manager Minneapolis Branch, Minne
apolis, Minn. Tel. ST. W., Main 782. -
d*-
te
^^^^^.-'..^^......^^.L..,.^^^^,^^,. ,T,l1lf
J - '
D.D.Doytorv RrwnK IT.fifttietoa
We Close at,
OW'S
Sevettth. .andUNioolI^tJ'Ave.
1 o'clock
Go-Cart* Folding,
rubber tires, the
kinds for $2
WANT TO
BE
CURED
!
GO
TO THE
Guaranty
EXAMINATION FREE.
VISITORS to the city who do not know the
best doctors, are especially invited to call be
fore paying less skilled doctors a high price
for examination. The Guaranty Doctors'
offices are the largest and finest in Minne
apolis. They have the Big X-RAYS to find
disease.
304 Nloollet
Avonuo.
VARIOOGELE.
Itching, painful, knotted and twisted ap
pearance of veins indicate this dreadful, life
draining affliction. W e cure this disease
without operation, and under our treatment
the congested, "worm-like" blood vessels
soon disappear. The parts are restored to
their natural condition, aire, vigor and
strength and circulation re-establisned.
~f4
Fridays
Dunns July
and
August*.
We are closing out as
with
$3.00
Baby Carriages and Go-Carts
$25 Carriages and Carts $ 1 5
$20 Carriages and Carts $12
$18 Carriages and Carts $10
$15 Carriages and Carts $ 8
Window Screens
24 inches
high, 22
inches to
32 inches
wide, at
25c.
Chamber Sets10-piece
$5.00 Sets, $3.50
$7.50 Sets, $3.98
Water and Lemonade
SetsSix glasses,
?itchey
r and tray,
anc decorated,
regularly $1.50, for
75 c.
Folding Clothes RacksAll hard
wood, the 75c kind for 50c.
IF YOU
STRICTURE.
We cure stricture without the knife or in
strument by an application which acts direct
ly on the parts affected, dissolving the Strict
ure completely. The treatment is painless
and in nowise interferes with business duties.
LOSS OF VITALITY.
You may be lacking in the power of man
hood. If so, we will restore you what you
have lostthe snap, vim and vigor of man
hoodwhich maybe the result of Indiscretion,
losses, drains, emissions, excesses and un
natural discharges.
OONTAGIOUS BLOGO POISON
It may be in its primary stage it may have
been hereditary or contracted in early days.
We cure all its complications. We stop its
progress, eradicate every vestage -of poison
from the system, and this without the use of
mercury or potash.
PRIVATE DISEASES.
All bvrning, itching and inflammation
stopped in 24 hours cures effected in many
cases in seven days. Medicine fufnished free.
KIONEY,BLAODER DISEASES
We cure all irritation, frequent desire,
stoppage, pain in back, brick dust sediment,
scanty flow and catarrhal conditions. Free
chemical test. Bring specimen of urine.
PILES.
We cure, without operation, in ten days.
N o detention from business, no acid injection
or ligatures used,
U f DIT C PERMANENT CURES are ob
1 1 III I C tained by the Home Treatment.
For examination (free) by mail, write for
symptoms blank and book, free.
THE GUARANTY D0CT0R8
230 HENNEPIN AVE., MINNEAPOLIS.
HOURSDaily, 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday
morning, 9 a. m. to 1 p. m.
-MILWAUKEE
Scrupulous care in the
bottling department is a
Blatzlaw. The most im
proved and sanitary
methods known to
science are here in use.
Every bottle is steril
ized and every precau
tion exercisedand it's
Always the Same Good Old Blatx
VAL IUTZ BREWING CO., MtLWAVKte, WIS.
MINNEAPOLIS BRAN&1:
1314 6th St. 5. TeL 206.
6LATZ MALT-VIVINE
'KeB-IntoxicantFor Tonic Purpoaea.
DBVGGIST8. Vfi
m
ti
& -

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