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The Vinton record. (M'arthur, Vinton County, Ohio) 1866-1891, June 11, 1874, Image 1

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JOllN" T. ItAPElt, i "
V: Editor and Proprietor.
. OrriOE N. W. Corner of Main and
Logan Sti., Ouposite Oonrt House.
Orrici: One door ihI of Daa Will Broa.
Office McArthur. Ohio,
Will attend promptly to )( bueinees entraeled
to bit earn. aoTll
7 '."'J' :
Will nractloe i Vinton and adjoining coun
. Buaii.eie entrusted to htacare piompt
ly attended to. Offlo In Oourt Houae. ,
- ' - OPP08ITKB.R. DEPOT. ' '' ;
,. II A M D E N ; - O II I O .
- r. m ; 'mnTiirofrirlT T. I ... .
jt (. VAUinuiuui.1 i rupnenur,
"" '. Livery Stable Attached i .
' ' i ''- ' , u ' ; ' i . ,. i
The lioa.e hat uet. been .relumii'hed
, throughout. Koome clean and comfortalple,
' tha tahe anpplisd with Ida ihe market
' aflorda, and no pain apared to ancomodale
.gueet.. ;,''; - mart m l .
J. C, COLEM AN, I.l;:!
.0 i-v':-1-..'.', . . J.,", . .'.' --
-Hu pertnaaeally looaUdm .... . .
for th praotte of - .
to which he will dero'e hia entire attention.
' OKKI'K lo lala' Building up tair. oppo-
Ml Vinton County Bank , . ,
-Ka-iaaaoa '., .. L y .
Uarii Smart. ' tjamuel W Kiliert, Jr.
t f SiUbliahad 1863.1 '7 "' .
M' 'jA,- -r " ' ' ' '
' ' v-.V -'' . -'
r Wholesale
Prompt Attention given to tlie
Transfer of PIG IKON and
' other Property from and to
Itailroadaud Canal.
Water Street.betioeen Paint and Walnut
Italian and Vermont Marble'
SCOTCH ciiArajioxi'MEns
Neatly and prompllr eieruled.
Mulberry St.,bet'n Second cYWatei
Cnillicotlie, Ohio.
I inpermttnd all my own work In p r.on.
I exenule all th flner rieigni. ue the kert
mntorial, andean lot he unrinoolit. Pt-n-onn
wishing any work in my line are infiled to
examine work, atnok and price, before mak
mc onnlraoia.
-1 pernonally iiipeilntend'the eawftil aetting
op of Han t and monument, bought at nij
Hv buying t thia ahop yon will eaverrom It
to 30 percent, paid to a( ate. S4apr73
Tteta Extraoted Without Fain
" and with '
' by Ihe uee of
Vatt alaaya ha found at my office.
Ir. B. T. bOiiUKSS, JacksOTr.Ohio.
Pvauwiaa WLiaAU A Sartft.
Booksellers, Stationers. Printers,
. , Binders,
... . i i - .-.
( And .,.
ealcra ra ''
Law, Mbphai., Tbbolooicrl, Scboov,
j and iusoaXA sous ooois,
Weft fourth Steel, Cincinnati.
' aVDatalocnea furoibel trataitoaKlt on
aprllc.tion and any book aeut by niail, poM
aa paii va rcurip, oi puuinvu. inve.
T WILi. ma a aok from Wilkeaville lo
Anamdeo and return erery iueiy,inora
day, aad, aatuW.y for ihe emmimodaHoa
f saaaengera. makiag clone eonofaoa with
the mwl traiae 00 the M. 0. It K I will
Adenii Exunje.Otfc" -
elan mrry expreaa
from voiote by the Adema ExpreM O-- -
MP! ..' .i. -4A4U MlA4t,
VOL. 25-rNO. 13.
11, 1874.
WHOLE NO. 1,2c1
Written for the Vinten Record.]
Ql Thou who art the just and great,
And reigns supreme oil hljrb ;
Who didst at first all things create,
Ob hear our humble cry.
Before Thee all our thoughts are bare 5
Our motives thou doth scan;
So from our hearts we raice this pray'r,
God bless the worklngman.
A panlo rages through the land,
And long It may remain.
And In the streets large numbers stand
And plead for work iu vain.
Reductions lu our pay are made,
Beslst them now none can,
And still hiyh prices must be paid
By every worklngman.
Employers are themselves combined
But still they hate to tee
The worklngmen together Joined
In boiK&of n n.i.ty.. , Jqu(;;.
TI Just the same tha worlJ througu-
They meet and scheme and plan -Some
horrid means to bring about, '-'
,To crush the worklngman.
And often when a man grows old,
'Aud can not work so bard,"'" .
They give to hlin, In accent cold, '
A VUfW uttnttrra rduawl .', '
"We've kept thee now,"tolilm tbeysay.
? "As long as e'er wa can, . .
Therefore we must send thee away,
'And find a younger man." - -
And, In some churches where we may
;The blosaedl goipl hear, ! k-
There for the president they pray
' Eaoh Rundrty In the vear. j '
But though tliey do no often pray,
That be may rightly plan,
'Tl vry rare Indeed, they say t
"Uod bless tho worklngman." . . .
Oh t hasten Thou that blessed day,
When workmen shall unite,
And for each other work and pray
Aud struggle fur the right. .
When this we do.Thou wilt. we know,
Suiile on our every plan. -
Thou wilt to us thy favor show,
. And bless the worklngman. - '.
We'are . permitled lo copy
t lie lollowing letter from James
Miller, liirmerSy ol llii county,
to a Iriend. - Ed ! '
URBANA KANS. May 15, 1874.
Agreeable wilh jny promise
I eliall atiempt a description
oL,.iuia eouniry as1iti presents
itself to me.. After a residence
here (or two years 1 feel that I
have learned something of Ihe
country and of the people who
inhabit it. Shortly alter my
advent in this country I took
up my abode in this thriving
little town of Urbana, situated
within three miles of the gen
graphical center of Ibis (Neo
sho) county, and on the line of
ihe Missouri, Kansas & Texas
Railroad, about forty-five miles
Irom the Missouri line and
about forty miles from the In
dian Terriiory, and about two
hundred and li'ty miles from
the northern boundary ol Texas.
Within lour miles of this town
is the Neosho River, ihe most
important stream in ihe coun
ly. This river enters the coun
ly near the north-west oorner
and runs diagonally through
the county and passes out near
the Bouth-eabt corner of the
county, being a distance of
about lorty miles irom the
point of entrance to the point
ot exit. There is some timber
on this stream the average
width of the timber - belt is
about one mile, this Is usually
scrubby, seldom yielding over
two saw logs per tree. The
principal timber is walnut, oak,
cottonwood, hickory, back
berry and pecan. There are
many soiall streams which
nerve to supply the country
ganerally with good stock wa
ter. There are but lew good
springs in this portion of the
State. The toil louiid here on
the river bottoms is in part
very good, though there are
portions that are very inferior
in quality, known here as
"gumbo.' The foil on those
bottoms js a black sandy loam,
lortued by the decomposition
ol vegetable ruatter which ao
counts for ihe depth of the soil-
The land nearest the banks of
the river , is el vated above
that which -is near the .first
blufl or bench, consequently
the laud near the- river suffers
but lilllfl irom overflow. The
soil on those smaller streams la
! excelfent, even beitr t
l,u, il. t-ftu, l,..tt . .nA 1'l
,lia," Uu rtt.ur l...ll..ni thfu
are many .fine farms on Elk
Creek which' runs within less
than a mile of this place. The
most that can be said of the up
land prairie is that it is good
for pasture, though it can be
improved by cultivation "and
fertilizing. I will next attempt
a description of the towns situ
ated in this county. First in
importance Is Osage Mission.
lhi place was established
about twenty tour years ago by
a Catholio priest, and was for
merly known as the Catholio
Mission. It is at present the
county seat of this coonty,con
taining a population of .two
-thousand inhabitants The next
is Chanuie. situated eight miles
above here at-tbe Junction o(
the L. L. G. H "It "with the M.
K. (fe V.i iThis town
was laid put (ess than four years
ago and now contains a popu
lation of I welvn hundred. .The.
next in .'Importance is Thaver
situated' on the' line ot the K
li.'0, l. K. six milea irom this
place;, BesidJs those already
mentioned there are 'several
smaller . towns in the county,
among which is Galesburg, Erie
and Urbana, all towns of no
mean' importance. There are
at present (our printing offices'
in the county; eaoh publishing
' "county paper. And "now,
permit ino, for a short lime, to'
dwell, on a parual description
of the people whu inhabit this
county.,. ' Germany, " France.
England, Ireland, Sweden, and
in fact every; known sect and
naliou is represented' liere,-a;
also e've'rj Siute in the Union,
and .to giv an ijtocurate de
scription, of their : habits' and
customs would bufflVihe pen of
a. Thackeray. As a general
rule they cultivate no habi's of
inddstry, depending ratheron,
iheir sagacity and chicanery
lor success iu business. A an
jorily ol (he business men are
from that clus who, haviiip
met with niisforiunes in the
East, have come west to better
iheir condition.
The uiHjuriiy oi (he people
here come Irom Ohio and Indi
ana, and those who come now
with the view of buying a fool,
will not be likely to invest
their money. A regards soci
ety, it is not what it should be,
though the people are gener
all v hospitable. As for religion
and Christianity, it is a thing
much needed though little
sought for. The temperance
movement And the currency
bill, I presume have both mis
carried, as we have not yet felt
the effects ol either. I suppose
thev hive both been vetoed.
With reference to legal trans
actions in this btata there is a
lack of similarity to those of
Ohio. Within fifteen miles ot
thia place there have been
twenty-one murders committed
and ot this number the court
has failed to convict a single
individual, Two ol Ihe murder
ers have been executed by
"Judge Lynch,' and two others
shot by a mob. Five others
were hung tor committing what
I term a' a rape" on the per
sons of some women of ''ill
shape." None of' ihe Bender
crew have been arrested in
in this stale, though. the old
gentleman, I suppose, was ar
rested in Ulan, at least a man
supposed to be taim, was arrest
ed and is now in Custody lu To
peka, and if this prove to be
Bender and is not convicted by
J udge Guodwin,"Judge Lynch"
will iuterpoae and be very sure
lo'convict him and execute him
as well. 1 was summoned as a
juror, a lew days ago, on a case
where two hundred ilieu had
participated in hanging an in
dividual for murdering his tain
er-iu-law. One of tbe two
hundred was brought before
the court on a charge of mur
der, but tie jury tailed to agree
Consequently ihe jury were dii
rl.ur.,-1 ' ai.d lha nriitur lial.l
in bond for his appearanie at
the next term of tbe district
conrt at which time he will
doubtless be acquitted, j j
less be acquitted. i
climate of Kansas which
ten tbe Bobjeut ot much
has been
comment by eastern tourists
and others is usually mild ex
cepting the cold wirdj which
constantly blow from early
until late fall, and -Irom the
middle of March until tbe mid
die of May, and even' during
the summer months there is al
ways a good breeze which mod
ifies the beat of the aun in a
great measure. Thehiv Is sel
dom an excess of rainfall here
during the ."winter..The roads
are generally in exceftent con
dition at all seasons of the year
The seasons since I have been
here have been very similar to
each otber in the time of com'
mencin; and ending of the sea
: With, reference to ; the pro
ductions, crops, fc,t of this
part of th4 countrv I will give
ybu ' my 1 own ; experience in
farming here, t cat say that
land yeilds well here, as it is
not uncommon to gather seven
five , bushels nf cornj from a
single acre.', The ground is
easily prepared, Ihe crop eros
rspidlv, and is eas;ly t cultivat
ed. Wheat, oats, rye,4potatoes,
melons, pumpkin,? &o., all
yield well. Barleyflnx, -cot
ton, and castor bains have
been grown here to a certain
extent and with a degree ot
success. Fruits of (all kinds
are- cultivated here and the
prospect fora 'epleildid fruit
country is-fitttpring,' as is the
peach - crop .tor (hip year. As
for qat tie there are a variety of
breeds. - There- is a greater
nunber Te:xa, cattle' than
any;-flhfrfthnujfh 'there are a
great min.v Cfierofiee"- Oatlla.
These are small rough horned
cattle, seldom weighing more
than 1,000 pounds, but easily
fatted. There is a big trafic in
cattle hero as it is not unii'finl
for one man to own 15,000
head and further west where
the country is sparsely settled
men own from twenty to thir
ly-five thousand head in a sin
gle herd. The mnjority of the
horses kept here are Texas and
Cherokee ponies, of the dark
est black to the snow white,
or an color, some are spotted
as leopards. They can endure
more hardships than any
American horse, hut are only
adapted to the paddle und light
dralt. They never eat more
than five ears ot corn at a
feed, and are alwavs ready for
duty. .1 wish I could send you
a pair of these ponies. They
make most -elegant buegy
teams, they never get tired
driving. They are easily
matched and are cheap livery
stock. This is a great place
for stylish livery rigs. These
ponies and grade cattle' are
sometimes sold as low as fifteen
dollars from that to forty-five
dollars apiece. As for sheep
and hogs, they are not raied
here very successfully as ye';
hogs do not thrive here on the
prairie, the sun affects them
seriously, but they do very well
when kept in the timber.
Bheep live here very welt, but
are often troubled with the
scab, . foot rot never, affects
them here.
It may interest yon to know
something of the wild game of
this country. Bufalo have de
serted thi portion of the coun
try, but are to be found yet in
great herds in the western part
ol the 8' ate; detr are occa
sional found yet as also wild
turkeys, Wolves are numer
ous as they everwas here.
there are here wlat are called
prairie dog cities. Those cities
are said to be inhabited by tbe
prairie dogs, owj and rattle
snakes. There ee two varie
lies of rabbits hre, the one
Very siiilUr to tiose in Ohio,
Ki.iioh much iriiln nllalaniii.
The other, generaly is called
the "jack rabbit," which I be-
eve is the proper appellation
as they resemble' the donkey
very closely and are much.
arger than the common rab
We have some insects here
as well as other wild animals.
It ts supposed that there is
somewhere in this country a
mount similar to which Noah's
ark was launched, though more
elevated where it is supposed
that those insects found safety
during tbe flood, as the- scrip
ture gives noacount ot any
sucjjn insects ever being ad-
mired into the ark, and there
is no name lor thein by which
they may be called. There is
oue gentlemen, however, that
is pretty well known to most
Kansas farmers. They call him
chintz bug." They usually
have1 good appetites have
been known to devour an en
tire wheat field in the short
space of twenty four hours.
These insects are al present
preying upon the wheat, oats,
corn and rye, and the result is
dreaded by the farmers. There
is no mineral here except coal,
and that in Vinton county,
would be regarded as almost
a nuisance. The veins are sel
dom thicker than ten inches
though many bands are em
ployed in some of the mines
and succeed in producing con
siderable coal. So with this
ends my history ol Kansas.
In Mr. Charles 'NordhofTs
new book, just published by
tlarper & Brothers, and eoti
tied ''Northern Caltlornia and
the Sandwich Islands," we find
on page 122, the following:
l,I have now seen the grape
in aTnYolse every part of Calilor
nia where wine is made. Tbe
temptation to a new settler
iu thib State is ajways strong
to plant a vineyard; and I am
moved, by much that I have
i-een, to repeat here publicly
advice I have often given to
persons newly coming into the
State; Do not male wine I
remmember a wine-cellar,
cheaply built, but with substan
tial and costly casks contain
ing a mean, thin, fiery wine;
and on a pleasant, sunny after
noon, around these casks, a
group of tipsy men hopeless,
irredeemable beasts, with noth
ing much to do except to en
1 .,
courage each other to another!'
... . . ,
iiluna nurt tn Wnnriar of I Ji
Eastern man who would not
dnnk. There were two or
three Indians staggering about
ihe door; there was swearing
au filthy talk inside; there
was a pretentious tasting ol
this, that, and the other cask,
by a parcel of sots, who in
their hearts would have pre
lerred 'forty rod' whisky. And
a little way off, there was a
hous3 with women and chil
dren in it, who had only to
look out of tbe door to see
this miserable sight of hus
band, father, friends, visitors,
and hired men, spending the
afternoon in getting drunk."
Mark you, Ibis ia a pure
wine scene; none of your mix
j 1 . ' j.
eu logwoon ana coppras pic
tures) It tbe pure juice can
do this much Jor men, what
may we nut hope fur when the
juice and copperas are judi
ciously mingled? It is true
that Mr. Nordhoff, io another
part of th chapter quoted
.irom, states that not ever;
vineyard is a nest of drunk
arils, yet he adds these em
phatio woras: "But every
where, and in my own experi
euce ) nearly 'as often you will
see Hie proprietor", or his on,
or his hired meg., hearing tbe
marks of strong drink; and too
often, if you come unexpected
ly on to a Vineyard, or to a
wine-cellar rather, yon will
find som. poor wretch that.
by about tour o'clock, is maud
lin; that isj too tlrunk tt know
you, or, to stand."
Class in Natural History
I JfUU UOtl I 1O0K OUl. iext UOV
,. . . ; 3
jftell us something about the
At " u
"Class in Natural Dutory,
tand up. What is a lion?"
"Bob White, he's a'lvin'
about me half of the time."
"My gad will lie on your'
back pretty lively if you don't
00k out. Go on."
(Boy murmurs, "My gad!
and continues): "A lion is a
native of a menagerie, and is
generally found in the show
business, though he is most at
home in the jungle. He is
Very strong, as you will ob
serve when you get a smell of
his cage, lie pounces on his
prey by Btealth, and in his pol
itics he's a tory."
"A toryf
"Yes, predatory."
"When does the 2iou reach
his greatest size?" ;
"When Russell & Morgan
put him on a show bill."
"vVhat are the different tinds
of lionsf
"Asiatio lion, African lion.
malicious lyin', lyiu' in wait,
Richard Coeur de Lion, lie
on Macduff, dandylyon "
"ttoid on there. What is
, . ry 1 . .
the female lion called?"
"Lady of Lyons."
'You will be claude it you
keep on. Next boy who was
the oldest lidn performer?"
"Why didn't the lious hurt
'Cause he was sick."
"Don't we read of Dan ill in
lion's den?" '
(The teacher takes the pre
cocious lad across his knees
and works over him for a spell
and then tells htm he can sit
down, whrch he can't for some
time with any comfort.)
"Next boy, describe the ti
ger." "The royal Bengal tiger is a
native of India1,-where be fives
in' India-cent circumstances
until captured and brought to
this country, when he enters
upon a career of luxury and
indolence, lie makes a tri
umphal procession through the
country on a gilded ' chariot,
and varies his 'diet occasional
ly by chewing up a performer,
tie is partial to a Bleight-of
hand man, as he is somewhat
in the jugular vein himself.''
"In what manner do men
fight the tiger?"
"At the laro bank with red
and white chips."
"You'll pass in yours early if
you don't look out. Next boy
I ha 1c
The leopard is a native of
Africa. lie has a thievish dis
position, but it is difficult fur
him ever to get away with any
thing." "Why?"
"Because he is always spot
"What is your advice about
the leopard."
If be is ever caught hauling
down the American flag shoot
him on one of his numerous
"That is a quotation, but who
said it originally?" .
"Ipsi Dixit."
&T a recent meeting of
Rochefort aud his Iriend Count
Rupert, ot Oil City, Pa., he ex
pressed the opinion that either
Thiers or Gambetta Would un
doubtedly be the future-President
of the French Republic,
which would be definitely es
tablished after the new elec
tion which the approaching
disolulion of tbe Assembly
will necessitate. lie said a
dissolution must inevitably 00
cur shortly. He teels no re
Bentment against Thiers, who
procured. bis 'banishment, but
Will, on his return to Europe,
co operate with him and other
members of the Left to over
throw the Mao JMahon Govern
ment. . -
Wl will furniah the HnnrA anil 11.-
tincinnad GaietW to subscribers at
13.50 per jearj
axeaajanaaaanMaeMaanaeexoBrr uj
adVeutwino; jdiii.M'stt
One square,... ............ tSl H
EachaddltlonaV.nsertJwi-j. ifiO
Cards, per ye-....... .". ; . . . lor mi
Local notioet per line,,..,.".,. ,
Yearly advertisements $100 Ort
column, and at proportionate r'afi fie" i
lesMpace. Payable in advance. 1 yi
tar The Record being the onTc al
paper of the town, antf haViiife 11 d
lariTPStftlrnilllltlnn Af aim mrarTnttJ
sountr, often superloi inJucema.tJ
. n .) .1
m nuvrru.-rra. : t.
"St. Nicholas," "Our Young
Folks," and the
By the union bf IhesepopuJ
ar mohthlies. Scribner ;& DlS
are enabled to offer a m'agaiihV
for children euperior WMif
respect to amy that hai precede ci
'I . ii ..Lii 'jJtt
Relainlncr anrf rftmViiTln a
a) v.aaauaj UV
best features' of "Oui- Vonfjir'
Folks" and and the "Kltrersldd
Magazine" St. Nicholas Ms' Id
these, others of great valuedist
tinc'ively and peculiarly Jif.
own. -I i.t-v i--i t
Coming, at a time when IfriM
flood of sensational - litera;
and vulgar piclures'i:fof "VKrf1
dren has reached its helg'hl.Hhi '
pure pages of St. Wicfio'la8,iWlri
their beautiful illustratloTft inS
clear, strong English shotf
sell by contrast, and 'offer'1 J
guarantee to parents thai their
children enjoy safe, pfofifablS
and delightful corapan'dnslri
in the new magazine.
Wth its more solid readioi
matter it combines a true Bpirt
it of mirth; it fairfy ' Bparkle
with tancv, and overflows 'wYtrr
innocent fun. 'Its stories 'gtv
both instruction and d'elign'r.
and its pictures are artttutlKs
as well as illustration;1'' n.J
land, Irom the venerable 'ffoe't
Bryant, to the latest favorite oV
the American public, have Wir
tened lo enrich it ' with' theil
treasures of story and"6on'.' ' 1
St. Nich6la8 has three'.se'ri'a'l
stories: one for boys, "by' Mr. V.
T. Trowbridge, late edito'r'oV'
"Our Young Folks;''' one 'fpr
girls by their ownavbritV,
Olive Thorne, of Chica'goi'ah'l
one for both boys and ghla ity
Frank R. Stockton. -; "
There are shorter storie's,
ems, papers on science ''a'ntl
natural history, -'V hisiorfea"!
sketches, sketches of traVei'aticl
adveniure, fairy '"tales,ch'araeVf
puzzles, jingles, &e.f with so
cial departments lor very h'tttr
lolks. ' fa
. .f . v i ''tv' ''t
- uu,i,viuuq aobtcia re
ceived from parents and -chlf-
dren, we select the follow bV
a lady in Mississippi: ' ' ; .
"To the Editor op St.Nichola':
"In hehalf of m'v th'ra litVli).
ones I write 16 thank yo'fl ' ftir
your charming ma'gazine.Whrcli
has given . tliem unbounded
pleasure, and'eommenced quite
an era in the family circle, fili
ng a need which began 'ti
press upon me of 'Supplyrn
pfeasant inteneCUalrecrea'tToti
alapted o their several, capab
iues. Theii d llfirltt is unbouhd.
ed, and tie already look Jof- '
ward to the ensuing nnmleV
w 'h plf annt anticipation.
"Nriiherdoesit end with h
de'ig'it of the children, as 'ff?
mother i niiits r.hiM
to enjoy every paper, anil. 'tf.
father quite boy enough io frin
in the hearty laugh. !; Vith
many thanks lor your kind 1fi
torts in behalf ot the little one.
I am your sincere admirer ai$
will wisher." .'
St.Nicholas althoVgh la'uhc.
ed in the midst of "the' cardr.
has reached an edition of m-
000 copies. .. ';!i-' ,J '
A specimen nnmKAt'itr
sent for ten cents''; rfpu'r num
bers for one dollar, and Ydur-
teen numbers (Nov. 73j i?6 Dec
74) for three dollars. "ii
Canvassers wanted 'irrVh'e'U.
S. and Canada; r':-'-?
Magazine." SCRIBNER & Co,
654 Broadway, New York.
,. - ' - ;k'aavoi
Louis FBA5cis, a soldier of the
Fonrteenth New; York;,Regp-
ment, .whose leg was.taken.ofT
at the first Bull Run battle, aim .
who received tonrteeti bavoneti
wounds in the war,, returned
from decrorating his dead opm
rades' craves in Greenwood m
Saturday, and when ;Es hadu
nnietied eating his supper f fall
back in his chair dead, Bo)
was well known: in BrooSIVri.
and always wore his war med
al. On Friday at the re'VIe
of the National Guard he tab
bled in front of 'Gov Dii .intt
gave the military Batne, whlfja
the. Governor returned amid
the applause of the throng.
ii -j a ujCH- tog

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