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San Antonio light and gazette. [volume] (San Antonio, Tex.) 1909-1911, October 24, 1909, Image 2

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SAULWOLFSON dry goods co.
These Underselling Values Should Tempt You
To Buy Your Apparel Here
IT HAS been too warm. Summer l>een treading on the toea o(
winter —Under ordinary weather condition* these would be rightly
valued at 25 per cent more than prices that prevail now. Our offerings
for this week are noteworthy by reason of the diversity of models and fab*
rics and radical price concessions. No such values are offered elsewhere.
Plain Tailormade Suits Special ft 110.00
They are as perfect in style and fit as the highest priced models. Made of navy blue
and green Scotch cheviot. The 40-inch semi-fitted straight front coat is lined with
a good quality of satin. Skirt in the newest pleated effect. If priced in the regular
way they would be $12.50. The price tags on them are marked $lO.OO.
Tailormade Suits $12.50 Tailormade Suits $18.50
For thi» low price you cun buy a plainly tail Broadcloth Suita in navy, blaak, reaeda and
•red Suit of green or navy bine, aelf-atriped nov- grape. The plain tailored aemi-fitted coat is
elty aerge. The 40-inch eoat baa a semi-fitted lined throughout with guaranteed satin. The
baek and straight button through front. The skirt skirt, plain over the hipa, haa a eluster of pleats
is eut in oqe of the newest models. A splendid on the front gore from the knee down. If priced
*15.00 value that will not last long nt the low in the regular way they would be *22.50. Spe
price of *IMO. eial *18.50.
Tailormade Suits $22.50 Tailormade Suits $25.00
Take your ehoiee of a Suit that is braided, Yon can choose-from a dozen different models
strapped and button trimmed or one that is tail- at this popular price and feel assured that your
ored in severe simplicity. 45-iach semi-fitted suit eannot be surpassed in value. Made of fine
eoats and skirts in the newest models. The ms- French serge and broadcloth, in a full color line,
terials are French broadcloths and serges, in sol- Coats 40 to 50 inches long, semi-fitting with
id, colors or in self stripes and novelty worsteds, straight front. Skirts in several of the most
.A *27.50 value. Shown in reseda, gray, tan, navy popular models. A regular *30.00 value with
and telegram. A *27.50 value for *22.50. price tags marked *25.00.
Moyen Age Dresses Priced from $lO.OO to $30.00
What distinctive style is represented in these .Moyen Age dresses. They are
made of chiffon broadcloth, all wool French serges and chiffon taffeta silk in gra|ie,
olive, rose, gray and black. Some are plain except the folds of the material, other
are elaborately emltellished by braiding and embroidery. Our conscientious ef
fort to f excel has governed the selection of these dresses that show the master's
hand in their graceful lines.
Walking Skirts $5,00 Walking Skirt* $6.50
Suits of Panama and diagonal, in black, navy. Skirts of serge and Panama, in black, bavy,
brown and stone gray. Several styles, some full brown, light and stone gray and navy blue. Some
pleated with the pleats stitched in yoke effect. have deep yokes, others have a panel set on the
Some have pleated panels set on by jet buttons, yoke by self-covered or jet buttons. *B.OO values
*6.50 values priced at *5.00. priced at *6.50. .
, Voile Skirts $7.50 'Voile Skirts at $15.00
Skirts of black and navy Altman voile. A Skirts of black Altman voile with a deep
pleated Znd paneled model with n large tuck and ’ yoke forming a panel on back and front, pleated
jet buttons below the hips. A *lO.OO values flounce set on with bands of satin. A *20.00
priced at *7.50. value *15.00.'
- > A > ' J /■ ■• ,
Waists at 98c Waists at *1.50 Waists at $2.00
Waists of madtas. linen and Waists of satin striped mad- Tailored Waists of satin
Unette. Plain shirts or in ras. Shirt style with yoke. striped soisette, in bine, brown
tucked stylefl. *1.25 values Laundered collar and cuffs. and blaek, laundered eollar.
priced at 98c. *2.00 values *1.50. . *2.50 values *2.00.
Taffeta Waist s— Tailored Silk Jersey Waists— Plain Net and Lace Waists—Trim
styles, in black, blue and tucked styles, in blaek only. med with lace and medallions,
brown. *4.50. *6.00. *7.50 to *IQ.OO.
Rare Values In Silks and Dress Goods
Enormous purchases of silks and dress fabrics enable us to offer values in these lines that
are already being talked of all over town. You will not realize how low these prices are until
you have seen the goods.
Satin Faille— A soft lustrous finish, in all of the lead- Plain Faille— The leading fabric for one-piece dresses
ing ■hades for street and evening wear. VAa 1* inches wide, in plum, amethyst, smoke gray, Mrx
19 inches wide. A special value at the yard. JL.UU olive, old rose/hxown, wiae, raspberry, etc... OvC
$l.OO Coin Dot Surah Silk* Priced at 69c
A silk that is especially adapted for street wear. It is 24 inches wide, with white dots on
dark colored grounds and black and colored dots on a white ground. The same silk sells in oth
er stores for 85c and $l.OO. Our ! price 69c a yard. .
$l.OO Crystal Cord Bengaline 79c
One of the season’s most'favored silks for coat suits and one-piece dresses, in a brilliant
color range—wine, wistaria. Copenhagen, Princess and navy blues, the new greens, old rose
and black. The regular $l.OO quality at 79c a yard.
36-inch Black Satin Duchess *1.09 36-inch Black Moire *1.50
*1.50 Windsor Moneybak Black Taffeta. 35-inch, *1.25
New Woolens 50c / New Woolens 75c
All-wool yard-wide fabrics in great variety. Among In all of the new shades as well as black We
them are stonn serge, chiffon Panama, self striped are showing self stripe and plain taffeta, storm serge,
serge, wool batiste and Henrietta in the most wanted chiffon Panama and crepe Egypta. All 44 inches
colors. wide.
•High-Grade All-Wool Fabrics $l.OO ' 7
Ask to see some of the latest materials such as serges with self-colored stripes, Ottoman
doth, Poplin cloth, satin-finish striped Prunella, plain satin cloth, French and herringbone
serges, in all of the new shades including grape, artichoke, navy, wine, wistaria, brown, ame
thyst and smoke gray, 44 inches wide. At the special price of $l.OO a yard.
United Prsss.
St. Louie, Mo., Oct. 23.—As a result
of the “poison candy mystery,”
which occupied'the attention of the po
lice for nearly a week and which was
solved when Mrs. Nannette Lillard
said she poisoned candy and then ac
cused Mrs. Maud Ridley of giving it
to her in order to win back her hus
band's love, the drug firm who sold
the poison to Mrs. Lillard will be pros-
ecuted. The other threatened prose
cutions and grand jury investigations
have been called off.
Mrs. Ridley, who threatened to re
taliate for her arrest by having Mrs.
Lillard prosecuted, has decided to drop
the whole matter and get out of the
limelight that was turned in her di
rection when the story of her love for
Lillard, which she afterwards declared
had grown cold, was told.
San Antonio Veterinary Hospital,
Drs. Hearn & Rhea. Both phones.
Giving Herself Away
by a bad breath a woman is who would
be known as a lady of refinement. Noth
ing shocks the sensibilities of the re
fined nostrils as a bad breath or decay
ed and unsightly teeth. There is no
necessity of being an object of repulsion
when your mouth can look beautiful
with our crown and bridge work.
2nd Floor
METISES Hick’s Bldg.
What has become of the roller and
crusher recently purchased by the city
of San Antonio?
Although long overdue, no trace of
the whereabouts of the two pieces of ap
paratus has been found and Mayor Cal
laghan yesterday afternoon forwarded
a telegram to the manufacturers, mak
ing inquiry regarding the machinery.
Until the rock crusher is in opera
tion and the roller here, the work of
laying asphalt on the streets of this
city cannot begin, and the mayor is
anxious that, the work be started at the
earliest practicable date.
The rock crusher and the roller were
purchased by the city council about six
weeks ago and although shipped from
the factory a few days after the order
was turned in by the city, nothing in
the way of either piece of machinery
has been seen or heard of here.
Western Thread Best Six Cord
Is rapidly becoming the popular selling
thread of Southwest Texas. Can be had
from us at 45 cents net per dozen. No
better thread sold. Send us your orders.
M. Halff & Bro., A. B. Frank Co., Op
penheimer Notion Co., J. Oppenheimer
& Co., Nie Tengg, San Antonio, Tex.
Dress Trimmings
Ornaments— ln a variety of shapes
and in colors to match any gown. 12%e
Persian Banda— From half an inch to
one inch wide, from 12%*t0 20c a yard.
, Rat Tail Bands—ln all of the new
shades, 1 % to 3 inches wide. 65e to 85c
Fancy Bands— AH of the new colors,
worked on gold net, 2% inches wide.
98c yard.
Art Department
A remarkably fine display of Christ
mas novelties. In the completeness of
this display especially prominent are
the stamped linens fey art embroidery,
pillow tops and pyrogramhic work.
Fyfographic noveltierform a wonder
ful display in variety gs well as beau
ty, and the eminent-good taste of the
many articles shown. White basswood
pieces outlined in beautiful designs for
burning and the new Mosaic work,
range in price from 10c up to $2.50
Mosaic Paints— Ten colors in a set.
Stamped Linens— Doilies, scarfs, cen
ter pieces, lunch eloths, etc., in the
handsomest effects that have been con
ceived—the very ones that will suit you
perfectly. At a range of prices from
10c up to $1.50.
Finished Pieces— ln both burnt wood
and art embroidery. In styles for every
taste and need and a range of prices
equally broad and satisfactory.
With only 20 places to which to ap
point men as special deputies at the
grounds during the International fair,
Sheriff Lindsey, during the past two
weeks has been besieged with a total of
over 60 applications.
Acting in cooperation with the fair
department, Mr. Lindsey yesterday de
cided to put an end to the contest ,o
see who would be allowed to wear a
star and the men who will preserve
the peace and enforce the law at the
fair grounds this year were ehoson.
Their names, however, were withheld.
United Press.
Bristol, Tenn., Oct. 23. —Engineer M.
8. Gleneose, of Bristol, is known to
be dead and several other members
or the crew are reported killed as a
result of a collision this morning near
Duffield, Va., between two freight
Doubleheader train No. 1 on the Vir
ginia & Southwestern railway crashed
into, a cut of cars loaded with steel
rails. Engineer C. A. Bradley and his
fireman saved themselves by leaping
to the ground uefore the collision.
FOR coin
Doctors Ready for Big Gather
ing Next Month and the Pro
gram Is Fully Arranged.'*
Prominent Physicians of Na
tional Repute Will Make Ad
dresses and Read Papers.
AU arraagaftenta have been compet
ed for the fourth aaaual meeting of
the Medical Association of the South
west, which will bo in session oa No
vember 9,10 and 11 at tho International
elub rooms. Tbs general committee ia
charge of tho big event has labored
hard ia the past month ia preparing
for the meet, Md nothing waa left un
done whieh would contribute to the
success of tho convention. With the
Fifth District Medical aesoeiation meet
ing here at the same time, the commit
tee expects that as many as 1500 dele
gates will be here oa the dates men
tioned. Headquarters will be st ths
St. Anthoay hotel.
Prominent physicians from all sec
tions of tho country will be present
for the purpose of-addressing thp con
vention or reading papers on very im
portant matters to the medical frater
nity. The program of entertainmeat
as provided for the visitors is an elabo
rate one and there will be something
doing all the time for the delegates
while in the eity.
The following is the complete pro
gram for the convention, which is sub
ject to only a few minor changes:
Tueeday, Nov. 0, Internationa Club
a. m.—General session and ad
dress of welcome and response.
Meeting of executive committee.
2 to 6 p. m.—lnternational club
rooms, scientific section work.
8 to 10 p. m.—lnternational clnb
rooms, general session.
The president’s annual address, Dr.
। Jabez N. Jackson, Kansas City, Mo.
Oration on surgery, Dr. M. L. Har
ris, Chicago, 111.
Oration on medicine, Dr. George
' Dock. New Orleans, La.
IQ to 12 p. m.—Stagg social and
I smoker.
Wednesday, Nov. 10, International Clnb
8:30 to 9:30 a. m. —General session.
9:30 to 12—Scientific section work.
_ 2 3 p. m.—The Medical associa
tion of the southwest meeting with the
Fifth District Medical association; an
oration of general interest; and the
election of district officers.
3 to 6 p. m.—Scientific section work.
8:30 p. m. —Reception and banquet
for the doctors and visiting ladies.
Thursday, Nov. 11, International Club
8:30 to 9:30 a. m. —General session,
reports- of officers and all commit
tees. ‘ .
9:30 to 11 a. m.—Scientific section
11 a. m. to 1 p. m.—Election of offl-
Boils, Pimples
aad Carbuncles
Cannot Exist When Stuart’s Calcium
Wafers Are Used.
The blood is a natural antiseptic and
germ-destroyer. That fact has long
been recognized by medical men. Un
der ordinary conditions it contains
within itself sufficiently strong germi
cidal powers to destroy and eliminate
all blood poisons, disease germs, mi
crobes and bacteria.
Tho blood is alkaline in chemical re
action, and its alkalinity alone will kill
many germs. Then, the blood, also
forms antitoxins whieh neutralize the
poisons formed by tho bacteria.A con
siderable amount of the said bacteria
is burned up by the oxygen in the blood.
Next are the alexins, which hinder the
growth and development of germs, and,
finally, it is one of the functions of the
white corpuscles to attack and kill the
microbes, which they, do by millions,
and carry them away to the filters—the
lymph glands.
But in spite of all these powerful pre
cautions taken by Nature to keep the
blood pure, and to enable it to destroy
and eliminate all blood poisons, impuri
ties and germs* and thus protect the
system from invasion by disease, it very
often happens that the blood becomes
j so overloaded with various impurities
and bacteria that it is utterly impos
sible for it to destroy and dispose of
them without outside assistaneo.
In such an emergency the only thing
left to the blood to do, in order to pre
vent the self-poisoning of the system,
is to send - out as many of the impuri
ties as possible through the pores of
the skin, where they exhibit themselves
in the form of boils, pimples, carbuncles,
rashes and various other localized in
। flammations aud skin diseases.
It is in such cases as this that STU
। blood-purifying and germ-destroying
remedy, gets in its fine work. When
i ths blood, overcome by weight of num
bers, is struggling to rid itself of poi
sons, germs and impurities these won-
I derful little wafers, whosq chief ingre-
I dient is calcium sulphide, come to its
assistance, rendering valuable help in
' the work of destroying the microbes, re
moving the impurities and .eliminating
the poisons from the system, and the
skin diseases, having no further poisons
to feed upon, dry up and disapepar.
Purchase a box of Stuart’s Calcium
Wafers from your pharmacist today for
50 cents, and commence taking treat
ment. Send us your name and address
and a free sample package of this won
derful remedy will be sent you free.
Address F. A. Stuart Co., 175 Stuart
Building, Marshall, Mich.
William Cassin Will Make Re
port to the Chamber of Com
merce Early Part of Week.
After only sm week of work, tho
Sht of way for* the J. F. Edwards
Iroad to Brownsvill* from the 8m
Antonio eity limits to tho MsdiM riv
er has beta practically secured.
November 1 is tho date by which all
of thio right of way nrast have been
secured by the Chamber of Commerce
and, oa that date, according to tho
terms of the contract for tho oon
st ruction of tho road, it to to bo turned
over to J. F. Edwards.
Securing the right of way waa
plseed last week in the hands of Wil
liam Cassin, who waa empowered to
appoint other eommitteemeU to assist
him if ho so desired.
Mr. Casein was employed with the
task all week aad mot with good suc
cess on every hand. A report will prob
ably be «made to tho Chamber of Com
merce early nest week.
No news has been received from J.
F. Edwards, but it to believed he will
reach the eity before November L
eon, selection of place for next meet
ing, etc.; adjournment.
3 to 5 p. m.—Automobile ride over
city for the doctors and visiting lad
Committee meetings will be called ns
far as possible so as not to eondict
with ths work of the scientific section.
Special excursion to “City of Mex
ico’' will leave at lx. m., Nov. 12,
Sleepers will be ready for occupancy
after 9:80 p. m. so that those desiring
to do so may retire at the usual time.
Program For Section on General Medi
Chairman, Dr. A. K. West, Okla
homa City, Oklahoma.
Vice chairman, Dr. G. H. Moody, San
Antonio, Tex.
Secretary, Dr. Louis M. Warfield, St
Louis, Mo.
“Address from the Chair,” Dr. A.
K. West, Oklahoma City, Okla.
“Some of the Newer Phases of the
Aetiology and Diagnosis of Syphillis,”
Dr. Wm. Frick, Kansas City, Mo.
“Santitary and Moral Prophylaxis,”
Dr. Olive Wilson, Paragould, Ark.
“Pellagra with Report of Cases,”
Dr. Wilmer L. Allison, Fort Worth,
“Early Diagnosis of Tuberculosis,''
Dr. Theo. Y. Hull, San Antonio, Tex.
“The Need for Education on the
Question of Sex and Venereal Dis
eases,” Dr. Malone Duggan, San An
tonio. Tex.
“The Diagnostic and Prognostic
Possibilities of Blood Pressure Study,”
Dr. A. W. White, Oklahoma City, Okla.
Subject to be selected, Dr. K. H.
Beall, Fort Worth, Tex.
Program for Section on Surgery.
Chairman, Dr. J. A. Foltz, Fort
Smith, Ark.
Vice chairman, Dr. R. H. Barnes, St.
Louis, Mo.
Secretary, Dr. E. H. Martin, Hot
Springs, Ark. V
“Some Observations of the After
Treatment of Abdominal Section,” Dr.
C. A. Thompson. Muskogee, Okla.
“Abdominal Operations; Preparation
and After Care,” Dr. Howard Hill,
Kansas City, Mo.
“Vesico Abdominal Fistula,” Dr.
Leßoy Long, South McAlester, Okla.
Paper, subject to be announced, Dr.
D. A. Myers, Lawton, Okla.
“Consideration of the Operative
Patient,” Dr. H- C. Crowell, Kansas
City. Mo.
“Some Takes and Mistakes as Dem
onstrated by the X-Ray,” Dr. E. S.
Lain, Oklahoma City, Okla.
‘ * Exploratory Laparotomy, Indica
tions for Method of Procedure, etc,,”
Dr. L. D. Johnson, Chanute, Kan.
“Tubercular Fistula in Ano, With
Report of Cases,” Dr. E. H. Thrailkill,
Kansas City, Mo.
“Surgical Considerations of the
Pneumoeeoccus,” Dr. Blesh, Oklahoma
City, Okla.
“The Pathological Aspect of the
Pneumoceocci in Surgical Cases,” Dr.
Clarence E. Lee, Oklahoma City, Okla.
“Osteon hi tea of tho Oscalsis,” Dr.
J. D. Griffith, Kansas City, Mo.
“Myomectomy of Large Fribroids,”j
Dr. V 7. J. Frick, Kansas City, Mo.
“Retroperitoneal Shortening of the!
Round Ligaments,” Dr. W. E. Dicken, I
Oklahoma City, Okla.
“The Value of Surgical Celerity,”
Dr. Chas. Blickensderfer, Tecumseh,
Gunshot Wounds of the Abdomen,
With Report of Case,” Dr. H. L. Sny
der, Winfield, Kan.
“Non-Tubereulous Infections of the
Kidney, Review of Literature and Re
port of Cases,” Dr. C. C. Necselrode,
Kansas City, Kan.
“Primary Carcinoma of the Vagina,
With Report of Case,” Dr. John T.
Moore, Houston, Tex.
“Restoration of the Female Pelvie
Outlet Based on the Anatomy of the
Parts,” Dr. W. L. Crosthwait, Holland,
“The Selective Management of Cases
of Uterine Retro-displacemsnt,” Dr.
H. S. Crossen, St. Louis. Mo.
“Remarks on Floating Kidney, With
Modified Operation for Its Relief,”
Dr. Adolph Herff, San Antonio, Tex.
“The Tendency of Modern Surgery,”
izT. J. M. Inga, Denton, Tex.
“Minor Surgery in Country Prac
tice, Dr. D. C. Summers, Elm Spring,
“The Wasserman Reaction,” Dr.
Nettie Kline, Texarkana, Tex.
“Fractures of the Femoral Neck,”
Dr. I. C. Chase, Fort Worth, Tex. A
“A Hitherto Undescribed Operation
for Hemorrhoids Under General or
Local Anesthesina,” Dr. Wm. Keiller,
Galveston, Tex.
“Intestinal Obstruction,” Dr. W. B.
Russ. San Antonio, Tex.
“My Experience With Formalin Ac
cording to Murphy,” Dr. C. M. Rosser,
Dallas, Tex.
“Acute Dilatation of tho Stomach
OCTOBER 24, 1908.’
Very Few People Know of Its
Beginning or Early His
An iMovatioa * *• Part Decade
That Nas Drawn the Attention of
the Famine World and Oeaaed
About firteen yeass ago in a Now
England town a group of men won
listening to the remarks of a banker
who had become a figure of satioaal
importaace because of his vast aoeu
mutations. Ho was giving his old
friends the account of Ms success aad
its beginniag. He stated, “his” whole
amount of capital at the start of hto
career was two hundred dollars which
he invested in the stock of a small maa
ufteturing eatorprise, receiving twenty
shares of stock for kis cash outlay.
GradMlly ae the aiMufoeturod product
waa marketed the stock advanced ia
price for tho returns of the factory’s
output wss sufficient to carry oa the
business. After two yean the stock
was worth 0100.00 a ehare. Tho banker
sold kis holdings at its then market
value and reinvented in new enterprises
of neighboring towns, all of whieh wen
successfully launched.
Om morning while reviewing the
market reports ho decided to deal in
but four listed securities, in buying and
selling immediately to banking institu
tions. This gave him far more work
but hto name becaan allied with then
intonote aad hto profits although small
nt first grow larger as his name aad
fame spread. This work he said was ia
teasive finance. Immediately one bf
tho listeners who was a practical gar
dener, asked why the same principle
could not be applied to farming, there
by bringing two yields where only one
had been harvested before. They all
laughed heartily at the idea, but tho
farmer was of the hardy, tirelees typo
and om reaching heme that nigot
fought'out the problem and in a
month’* time was testing it.
His final result showed thst the basic
principal of the financier had been suc
cessfully carried into his own field of
effort. He became so successful his
neighbors emulated his example Md to
day every densely populated farming
section in the north and eaat are car
rying on this method of farming, with
splendid results.
It really is not necessary for every
man to do intensivo fanning Md thou
aands are not, for they are imitating
the example of the bMker Md buying
stock in new coneqyns. A splendid ex
ample of this is the way tho ctoek of
The Equitable Life of Man Antonio is
being distributed. Hundreds of email
investors are buying from twenty-five
to fifty shares whieh gives them s high
grade investment. Because of tho
standing of the men who will form Ito
beard of directors (all stockholders)
Xhe Equitable is bound to do a wonder
ful tgainess in the writing of life in
surance. This means large interest ro
tum to its stockholders.
It certainly pays to buy a good se
curity when it is first marketed for
then, like the bMker, each stockholder
gets the benefit of its every increase in
valuation, and it doesn’t take long for
a security to double in value. It’s a
good thing to get in on the ground
floor, this you can do in The Equitable.
The stock is selling at $20.00 per share,
while other companies are asking $25.00
and $30.00 for the same class of securi
Following an Appendectomy,” Dr. J.
E. Gilcreest, Gainesville, Tex.
“Uterine Displacements,” Dr. J. M.
Taylor, Fort Smith, Ark.
“Congenial Absence of the Gall Blad
der,” Dr. Geo. W. Cale, St. Louis, Mo.
Program of Section on Eye, Ear, Nose
and Throat.
Chairman, Dr. F.. D. Boyd, Fort
Worth, Tex.
Vice chairman, Dr. J. F. Gsell, Wich
ita. Kan.
Secretary, Dr. A. W. McAlester Jr,
Kansas City, Me.
Address by the chairman, Dr. F. D.
Boyd, Fort Worth, Tex.
Paper, “Conservation of the Mucous
Membrane in Istra -Surgery,” Dr, If.
C. Todd, Oklahoma City, Okla.
“Recent Advances in Surgery of the
Accessory Sinusses of the Nose,” Dr.
R. H. Mann, Texarkana, Ark.
“Damage Done the Child by Aden
oid Growths,’’-Dr. J., H. Barnes, Enid, ;
OkJn. ‘ V . . . > 1
“When Should Crossed Eyes be
Straightened,”-Dr. E. H. Cary, Dallas,
Made In Missouri
"If you want to be shown"
Ask your Grocer. All first class
grocers sell White Swan Flour.
Cor. Medina Md Matamoras Sts,
8m Antonin Texaa

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