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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1892)
FARM AND HOME.
)W TO CULTIVATE
Newly t'lrarvl LauU I Cood Draiu(
Poultry Whiter Quarter fr
jk Hugs F.triu Kote and
M Home Hint.
How to Colli vte and irow Potatoes.
As potato crop are almost a profit
able a crop as the farmer can raise, it
is well to take some extra work in the
preparation of the soil au;l ia the cul
tivation of the crop, and I believe a
great deal more than is generally
taken even by those who make grow-
' potatoes a specialty. Successful
ing of potatoes depends upon
conditions, viz: T'od soil, : 1
d" and thorough cultivation. ThU
also true of ra si crops. Th;. soil
should be and must bs rich in plant
foods, and also in vegetable matter.
A firm, rich piece of land, on which
t i. .. i , i i t...y
t good and far better tlian a dry, light
f9 lnam rr fi!inlr nil V. w 7-i'ln r.fl
land is good. Old land, long culti
vated, very seldom produces
good result, and the labor expan lel
in cultivation is far greater. Tha
ground should b2 broken ai daep as
the soil or bottom lands, eirrht ineiin
cep at least. Harrow and pulverize
it thoroughly, and if it has been prs
vifihsly manured, let the manure ba
worked into the soil. I think the
manure should be hauled on the
ground before it is plowed, and then
it is better mixed with the soil. Mark
off the rows three feet apart, ab ut
four inches deep with a shovel plow,
and if the ground is rightly p.-eparsd
le soil will partly fall back in the
'urrow, and will make a good saJ
ad, on which to plant the seed. Now
re are ready to plant, says the Prac-
ical Farmer. Don't plant what you
can't eat A potato too small to eat
js ' oo small to plant. Select nice.
'.mooth, sound potatoes; cut them two
ves in a piece; plant them from i-i to
inches a art, one piece in each
place; cover hem the depth of the fur
row or more; a little elevation keeps
the soil from getting hard. Next be
gin'kthe cultivation, which should be
donAls soon as the plants are up. (Jo
oejf them with a smoothing harrow.
it'Cestroys the weeds that have started
better than a cultivator, and the
is easier done. Use the harrow
gain in a week or oftencr, if
V weeds start. When the potato
plants are four incites high, use a cul
tivator or double shovel plow. Don't
throw more dirt to the row than is
necessary to cover up the wee Is. Af
ter this cultivation, give them, if pos
sible, a good hoeing; then in a week
or ten days cultivate them again, but
L don't plow quite so close to the rows.
If the season is dry, leave the ground
as level as possible when you have
laid them by; but if it promises to ba a
wet season, take a small turning plow
and ridge up the vines; they are easier
to harvest from a ridge, as the ground
is not so hard. There are no grain
crops, the yield of wh'uh can be so
greatly increased by high and thor
ough cultivation and manuring, or
which will yield a greater return for
fertilizers than the potato Cultivate
often, cultivate well, cultivate deep
itween the rows and shallow around
hills. Every one knows how to
g potatoes. Of course a digger is
vest, but if you have none, a plow can
be run on each side of the row, and
Len the potatoes can easily be forked
As this is the season when our
neighbors are preparing their poultry
for the trade, and like to be convers
ant with all the new methods of
procedure, we give them one style of
dressing which for cleanliness and
rapidity we have never seen equaled:
To dress a fowl with the least trouble
hang it up by the feet so that it will
"drop to a convenient heitrht, and at
tach a wire hook to the under beak of
the fowl, to which hang a brick.
Sever the jugular vein with a sharp
knife and pro eeel to pick, holding the
")n5 with one hand while j'Oil pick
h the ottier. vorn qmciuy. uai
fctof the feathers oi" the breast
with three or
hiinjre the wings to
jield across the breast of the fowl, and
... 11.. w,-.- t t,
Wltil a lew jniiis cu iiiusij ui tuc
feathers off the back. Urasp one wing
at a time and pull out the long feathers
at a stroke. Then finish picking entirely
before taking down. When dune,
chop off the head, take a sharp knita
and cut through the akin around the
vent, being careful not to tear the in
testine, full gently and as the in
testine comes out insert the forefinger
Ind bring out the intestines rapidly
; do not break them. Uet them out
the gizzard and break off there by
Smb and forefinger and your fowl is
read;" for market. If you wish to
' make ready to cook, the hole must be
slightly enlarged and the gizzard
pulled out, cut open and the inner
Jining removed with all food, gravel,
itc A slit must be made in the breast
'siad the crop removed, which should
I be empty when the fowl is killed.
?ome people remove the lungs. It is
fWt necessary. The heart should be
removed and washed as some clotted
blood is usually arou nd it The oper
ation of preparing a fowl for market
can sometimes lie done by an expert ia
three minutes. Midland Foultry
' Winter Quartern for Hugs.
Vsfeveral years ago a writer for the
Veders Gazette put up quite an ex-
. 'J , , -i i ;
irvKive nog nouse, pianneu accoruing
'to his best ideas at the time. The
rooms where the hogs slept were not
,; large and had a plank floor raised
from the ground. Wishing to tost the
,t-v building he kept one lot of hogs
V ' : ni-f. nn rtt it. anA r,ilt an tt Mai
lnmber in a cljeap structure rrl$ a
ifV-dlri floor not far away. He had1 ex-
aL4 to iiaw a dBtroa f tcreral
dollars la frr ml ktpia fcae baaca
of hog in tke large keaae, vat bo a is
surprika those outside Aid rather the
best. He says: Oar aanW f hogs
increasing, we have for so in winters
past been obliged to seek temporary
quarters for the overplus Each win
ter we have kept hogs ia a lot in which
was a movable square pen made of
common lumber, the sides eight feet
in length aud ab nt five feet in height,
with a board roof. These hogs slept
on the ground and were given a rea
sonable amount of 6traw bedd'iDg.
Tbey came out into the snow to eat
out of a trough in the open air. An
imals kept in this way have uniformly
done well both in healthfulness and
gain for food consumed.
The arrangement that has suited
me best is the result of an accident
Owing to the overplus ve were obliged
to make use of a lean-to about fifty feet
in length and fifteen feet in width,
having a dirt floor. From this shed
the hogs passed by gates to a feeding
floor in the main barn where troughs
were arranged for economical feeding.
The hogi wera kept in the lean-to-except
at feeding time. This was di
vided into two parts by a partition
and each part further divided iuto
two parts by a plank si or eight
inches iu width set edgeways. In one
of the apartments straw was placed
for the hogs to sleep on, and the other
was where the droppings accumulated.
The ceiling was about nine feet in
height Ha.?h week the droppings
were carefully cleaned out; this done
the old bedding was all thrown over
into the space where the droppings
accumulate and fresh bedding sup
plied. The lean-to is double boarded
with building paper between so that
there are no draughts. Windows high
up are kept open, sometimes only one
or two, usually most of them, all win
Now our expensive hog house never
proved entirely satisfactory for often
animals are ailing, the most common
trouble being in dragging of the hind
quarters. In our outside cheap sheds
aud in the lean-tD described the ani
mals have at all times done remarka
bly well, there being a surprisingly
small amount of ailments and each
animal showing thrift and content
ment. As a result of our experience we are
about to tear down that part of the
main hog house which has heretofore
furnished the sleeping quarters and to
rebuild. We shall now build a room
about fifteen feel in width, the length
of the building. This will be divided
crosswise into pens about fifteen feet
in width. Right of these pens will be
a place for sleeping, and six or seven
for a space for droppings. I assure
you there will be no plank floor in
this room, but instead a layer of clean
straw resting on dry earth. Along
the south sl.i;! will be a series of win
dows arranged to give an abundance
of light, sunshine, and ventilation,
from the frequent cleansing out of
the spa.e where the droppings accu
mulate the ground becomes lowered
and the hogs root a little where the
bedding is pla.-ed. Each fall a few
wugo:i-loi'ls of earth should be thrown
in to keep the ground up level.
The wheat straw can nearly always
be worked into good manure.
S .1 . (joss is not made in farming now
willnv.it more or less planning ahead.
Tlie horse that has steady work
every day is best able to stand li3rd
The knowledge of how to sell farm
or du ts will come largely from ex-Mi-ris'iice
On plowed land there is very little
Inss of manure applied in winter by
Do what is necessary to be done in
jool season: there is often much loss
On many Western farms there should
Ko less plow laud and more meadows
A complete failure rarely falls to
t lot, of a really gog;l farmer with
;t"v o;u( crop.
Persons of defective sight, when
ihi'iradiiuj' a needle, should hold it
over something white, by which the
r.ight "ivil! be assisted.
A beautiful smile on the female
countenance has been compared to the
sunshine on the landscape, it embel
ii ;'.KS an inferior face and redeems an
Cheap, impure articles of toilet soap
should not be used; it is very injurious
to the complexion. If the face and
hands are powdered with corn starch
each time after washing them it tends
to keep them smooth.
lihick lace will resume much of its
pristine beauty if washed in thick
suds made of tar soap. The lace must
be allowed to dry without rinsing, as
the tar imparts a slight stiffness,
which is very desirable.
It is a great mistake to make a large
tea biscuit. Properly speaking, a tea
biscuit should not bo more than two
inches in diameter and proportionate
ly thick when baked. This gives a
delicate, moist, flaky biscuit which
will be cooked through before the out
side crusi has become hard or over
brown. A new household implement which
will delight those who have suffered
the annoyance of putting down a
modern carpet at home with the old
time carpet stretcher and tack hammer
is a combination stretcher and tacker.
lly its means the carpet is stretched
in place and tacked at the same time.
A room isdusted only when the dust
is taken out of the room, and that is
done only when It has been carried
out of the room. This is done by us
ing a soft cloth to dust with, and by
wiping the surface of each article
slowly, and with caro not to throw
the particles ef dust up in the air,
whence they will settle again some
Hnaploy mt of lifle I.al.or.
The ;overnmest u oae tetwo
million laborers at 500 1 proSt for
for year t eon, araatii; workf of
great national importance aid per
Our nat on of wealth owes t erery
citizen the right to earn an honest
iiving. tvery human being that Clod
sends into tnis world has the right to
exist 'in o right to exist implies tha
right of labor to support ex istence.
I nder the present condition there
are. all the timo from one to two mil
lion of able laborers seeking employ
ment and Uiiabie to find it
This condition Las become a na
tional or. me and a Dational peril.
Under t:-e direction and manage
ment of the engineer corps of the
army and navy (departments of gov
ernment freo from taint of conuption
or partisanship, and of world-wide
fame for eiciency), a million or
more of laborers may be most profit
ably employed lor years to come on
such public works as the building of
the Capo od Canal, the Hennepin
Canal, the Nicaragua Cunal. the per
manent improveineut of the Missis
sippi Kiver. i be vast irrigat.on works
needed in the arid regions of tha
West, the drainage ot such largj
swamp tracts as the ankakoo swamp
(where, at a cost of two million dol
lars. mo:e than twenty million dol
lars of land can bo rodeo '.nod), the
great swamps of the South, and. last
but not least, the construction of a good
system o. public highways in all see
lions of nearly every state (for which
there is an urgent demand. )
Th iabor probieiu t-tands before us
a spectre of possible aud probable
revolut'on. The continued appeal
for work to do goes up to that God
whoso ear is always open to the needy
when they cry. The million of idle
men are needy and small consumers,
rmployed, they would be good con
sumers, and every line of production
would bo stimulated.
Tho rel'ef to the overcrowded labor
market would be liko a sa.'ety valve,
until a peaceful evolution of a satis
factory solution can be arrived at.
Ti e government now employs a
hiilf-million men in posto'.lice and
civil service. Well organi.ed. well
paid, useful, profitable. It employs
thousands in army and navy at the in
dustry ol destruction.
Jn the manufacture of naval ord
Dance and army supplies government
shops are models of efficiency and
The proposed employment of labor
on great works of permanent wealth
will not interfere with ekilled iabor
now employed, but, will be a great
stimulus to nil other lines of labor
Thirty years ago the government
employed a million of men, whose
vocation was the destruction of
wealth. If that vast power had been
turned to tho production of wealth,
and could have been continued to this
day. what a spectacle of accomplish
ment we could to day show to the
Paternalism" somo will say. A
strange objection for "a government
of the people, by the people, for the
people," when it offers profitable em
ployment to tho people who need
labor to o'.ist.
"Increasqd immigration" says an
other. What matter how rapid immi
gration of able labor, so we have the
meaus of turn;ng it (labor) to profit
able account in producing permanent
works of national wealth.
Corruption" says another. Let
all the work be put under strictest
rules of civil service reform and it
may be the grandest education to
ward a purified civil service
Such a system o" enlarged industrial
activity will necessitate an increase
of circulating medium.
Let the labor be paid:
1st Py issue of full legal-tender
greenbacks to the ex lent of $50 per
capita of total population.
id. By long-time taxation of ad
jacent properly to be benefited by in
Let a monster petition go to the
next congress for immediate steps to
employ idle labor. Let a bill be pre
sented for such action as will secure
this -first step." Journal of the
Knights of Labor.
TIic Presidential Term
The direct expenses of a presiden
tial election amounts to many mill
ions of dollars, and the inuirect
losses to the country in an exciting
campaign by the retarding of business
is incalculable. A shrewd political
authority, accustomed to handle cam
paign funds, estimates that it cost
the two Bolitical parties $1. 500. 000 in
New York state alone to conduct the
The lengthening of the term to
eight years would reduce such ex
penses and losses by one half. It
would be greatly to the advantage of
our diplomatic service in the longer
continuance in office of experienced
men. and would also strengthen civil
service teforrn among all classes of
employes and save them from the
temptations always incident, in a
greater or a lesser degree, to the
frequent changes in the minor offices
which follow in the wake of presi
dential elect;ons. The professional
politicians and the bosses would be
likely to oppose such a change, and
the hungry crowd who are waiting for
fodoral appointments would raise the
old cry of 'an aristocracy of office
holders." but the common sense of
the country will yet demand the sta
bility and tranquility which would
come from a lengthened term of office
for tho chief magistrate of the United
They ill Nver On It.
The child is yet unborn that will
live to see the reforms promised by
tho Democratic 'party brought about
It Is an utter impossibility under its
present management and control
The people may with perfect safety
look forward to another four years of
6-cent cotton and 60-cent wheat with
out a single ray of hope for btlr
llmu ad hanrtldn Jnr1(illtna
A CURIOUS CURE.
Father Kneipp aud Ilia TVomterfut Sue
cm la Cola Water Pr.ietiee.
A short time ago Re. Bramley
Moore visited the famous eura of
Father Sebastian Kneipp, the parish
priest of Worishofen, Bavaria.
The special features of th Katipp
cure as distinet from ordina lro
pathic pra-.-tiie are very sho- or
douehes of cold water, putti le
garments immediately an ! t
drying the skin, coarse It . 1
linen for clothing being pe.
walking in tho early morning bie .., ,
among dewy grass; walking in sandal
or barefoot iu cold water, and wearing
regularly a coarse linen shirt next the
skin. He also uses a few preparations
from the simplest herbs H'13 theory
is that loeal maladies must be treated
through the strengthening of the
general organism aa I ia the rectifica
tion of the circulation of the blood.
Father Kneipp has been parish priest
of Worishofen for thirly-ssven years,
but has pra'.-ti e l his system of hy
dropathy ever since 13-17. although it
is only during the last ton years that
he has attained among his country
men such wonderful celebrity. Sur
rounded often by seven or eight doc
tors, he gives audiences every morning
from 8:30 to 12, and in the afternoon
from 1:30 to 4, and afterward deliver
ing his Sprachstunden to an immense
crowd awaiting him at the door of the
Kurhaus, and who sometimes have to
wait three hours befora they can ob
tain the desired interview.
The number of names inscribed on
the visitors' book from Mar.ih 10. 1S91.
to December 23, 1391, was 11 450, audit
is stated that during tha prev.ous
year, 1S00, Worishofen was visited by
30,000 persons as patients.
The village is full of the lame, the
maimed, the blind the disfigured (es
pecially from lupus), the sick,
many of whom have exhausted the re
sources of ordinary medicine, and who
have come here as a forlorn hope, many
hundreds of whom have . returned
NOT TO BE POOLED.
How Mr. V.tnderbllt Got Ahead of the
A good story is told of one of the
Vanderbilts. While abroad recently
he was visited by a rich Berlin jeweler,
who, without waiting the usual for
malities incident on gaining an audi
ence, inarched in on Mr. Vanderbilt
The intruder was an elderly man,
with an intelligent face, attired in
faultless evening dress, the fashion
prescribed by European etiquette for
visits to potentates, ambassadors and
other high dignitaries, irrespective of
the hour or season.
Mr. Vanderbilt was surprised, but
not overwhelmed, by the jeweler's
evident attempt at continental com
plaisance. He listened to his tale of
the "greatest ruby on earth," which
the dealer was willing to dispose of at
a sacrifice, with a courteous air, and
then offered him otie-tenth of the price
"I have five stones of exactly the
same dimensions and coloring," said
he, "and I am willing to complete the
half dozen at a fair figure. You may
send me your answer within two
hours. Good morning."
The answer arrived eighty minutes
before the prescribed time elapsed. It
was in the affirmative.
Subscribe for The Alliance-Independent
Oregon, Washington and the North-
The constant demand of the traveling
public to the far west for a comfortable
and at the.bamo time an economical
mode of traveling, has led te the estab
lishment of what is known as Pullman
These cars are built on the same gen
eral plan as the regular first-class Full
man Sleepers, the only difference being
that they are not upholstered.
They are furnished complete with
good comfortable hair mattresses, warm
blankets, snow wnite linen curtains,
Dlentv ef towels, combs, brushes, etc.,
which secure to the occupant of a berth
as much privacy as is to be had in first
class sleepers. There are also separate
toilet rooms lor ladies and gentleinca,
and smoking is absolutely prohibited.
For full information send lor ruiiman
Colonist Sleeper Leaflut.
J. T. Mastin, C T. A. 1044 O. St.,
E. B. S1.OSSON, Gen. Agt.
Send ten cents in straps to John Se-
bastain, Gen'l Ticket and Pass. Agt,
C., K. I. & f. Ivy. unicago, iora pacn
of the "Rock Island" Playing Cards.
They are acknowledged tne best, ana
worth five times tho cost Send money
order or postal note for 50c , and we
will send five packs by express, prepaid.
Homes and Irrigated Farms, Gardens
and Orchards in the Celebrated Bear
River Valle on the Main Lines ot the
Union Paciiic and Central Pacific R. R.
near Corinna and Jfgden, Utah.
Splendid location for business and in
dustries of all kinds in the well known
city of Corinne, Bituated in the middle
of the valley od the Central Pacific R.R.
The lands, of the Bear River valley are
now thrown open to settlement by the
construction of the mammoth system of
Irrigation from the Bear lake aud river,
ust cempleted by the Bear River Canal
;o., at a cost of 83,009,000. Th com
pany controls 100,000 acres of these fine
anas and owns many lots jnd business
locations in the city f Corinne, and is
now prepared to sell on ensv terns to
settlers and colonies. The climate, soil,
and irrigating facilities are pronouaood
unsurpassed by competent judges who
declare tho vailey to be the Paradise of
the Farmer, Fruit Grower and Stock
Raiser. Nice social surroundings, Rood
schools and churches at Corinne City,
and Home Markets exist for every kind
of farm and garden produce in the
neighboring cities ef Ogdea and Salt
Lake, and in the great mining oarnps.
Lands will be shown fron tho local of
fice tot the Company at Corinne. ISti
Percheron and French Coach
Maple Grove Farm.
Champion First Premium and Sweepstakes Herd
For the States ol Kansas and Xebraska.
The Nebraska State Fair U-d Premium, for bc6t ehow, all Draft breeds com
. tinp, was again awarded ' ' horses, making tho fifth vear in succession
. at my herd has been tho v -1 of this much covet 4 priae.
A Nebraska bred horse Msple Grovo Farm, was this year awarded
tl. Firbt Premium an1 takes at the Kantas State Fair, in competition
wit; wtnty-five hea ,es from five different states, 150 head of registered,
impi d and hony Vercheron horses and mares.
A L e portion . present stock on hatd. has been raised on my Farm and
Will bo . i1 at pri 'Hjelow the reach of any importer in America.
1 am pc biuon to give my patrons the benefit of not having paid any fixed
sum. or e nf-ive buying ond transportation charges in order to own my horses.
I cordiai invite a careful inspection of my horses, and will guarantee the
buyer that 1 stock cannot Le equaled in America, eiiher in the quality or the
pi ices that 1 ; -n asking.
Write for cm .'ogue, and don't fail to inspect my stock before buying.
QQjlP, FFElviOTiT, NEB.
CREST CITY. FA
L. BANKS WILSON.
Breeding and Importing Establishment, Oca Wile Irom Oeoo Cieston, lows.
200 Full-Btocded Percheron, English Shire. English Hackney,
Belgian French Coach, Cleveland Bays and Standard Bred Horses.
1 & I
We Handle More Horses Thaa Any Firm in
We Import onr own horses thus saving the customer the middle man's profit. Buyers
have the advantage of com paring all breeds side by side at our stables.
We Have 40 Good Young Acclimated Horses on Hand.
Another Importation of 40 will arrive about October 1. We euarantee all our horse
every respect. We make farmers companies a specialty, having a system whereby we
can oiganlze companies and insure absolute snecesii.
We Will Send a Man to Any Part of the State, '
On application to ansist in arffanlzinn companies. We cive long time thus enabling pur
chashers t pay for horses from services. Correspondence promptly answered. Men
tion this paper. Address,
W. J. WKOTJGHTON & CO., Cambridge, Neb.
50 SPANISH JACKS
FULL BLOODED CATALUNA
IMPORTED SEPT., 1892,
HO GATE DAVIS & CO.
THESE Jacks are from 1 to 5 years old, black with mealy points, 141 to
16 hands high. These JacKs were selected by Mr. J. B. Hogate the well known
breeder, and imported by him in person. Addresa or call at their stables.
HOGATE, DAVIS & CO.,
Mention this paper. BELLEVILLE, KANSAS.
Thorough Bred Horses
WAH00, NEBRASKA, JANUARY, 12TH, 1893, AT 1 P. M.
Owing to bad weather my sale Uecembsr 7th was postponed and on Jan. 12th
my entire Stud will be offered, consisting of Imported nd American bred full
blooded and recorded
PERCHERON AND FRENCH DRAFT STALLIONS,
M ARES, COLTS
No reservation, everything goes. Terms:
per cent off for cash. Send for catalogue.
COL. F, M. WOOD,
Z, S. BRANSON,
LIVE STOCK AUCTIONEER.
Makes sales In Nebraska ad ther states. Best
of references. fMtoen J ars experience.
Prices reasonable, correspond ic csoHciteQ ana
ffflt Furnas Co. Herd,
& BIG BERKS.
V-fia(WWWTI' BEAVER CITY, NEB.
Thoronirhbred exclnslreiy. All ages, either
ReX. S'ewB urea. rOTli gurmicu l ivyiv
Bentea. rnces nini. jnenuon mis paper.
U. 8. WlLUH9Ufli i
. 8. WILLIAMSON, PropY
CHEW AD SMOK?
iilHITAXED NATURAL LEAF TBBACJ0.5
Best ekewlng Ho per lb. Beet smoking .
ALLIANCE TOBACCO CO , etortovffle, Twin.
I hav the largest assortment ot En
ropean Breeds ot any man In America;
1 handle none but recorded stock; I do
not permit a mouthful of hot feed to be
Klveu; my horses ar not pampered and
are properly exercised, and fed cool
food, which I think are the main reas
ons why my horse Jhave always been
Come and vlHlt my establishment.
I am always glad to show my stock.
A FEW GOOD DRAFT MARES FOR SALE
When arriving at Creston visitors
will please teleiihoife to the Crest City
Farm and I will drive in after them.
I am prepared to give long time to
Every horse guaran teed a breeder and
must be as represented.
W. J. WROUGHTON & CO .
Cambridge, Furnas County, Nebraska.
Shire, Clyde, Percheron, Belgian,
(Jrrmnii, and Oldenberg Ceaeh, French Coach,
Yorkshire Coach , and Cleveland! Bay Stallions.
Two years time at 8 per cent: 5
r of faney Po
Dhina swine ,Of,
.j n I 1- U
by Free Trades Best, remainder by Paddys Chip
and Ly lies Dandy. Free Trades Best is Bired by
Free Trade, tke (Treat show hoe that was sola
for $800, being the highest priced hog in ex
istence. Had a fnll sister to Free Trade in my
herd for 3 years and have many fine sows from
er L. H. 8UTER.
Tha highest concentration of the
Z. S. BRANSON, Waverly, Neb.
WANTED SALESME NSTTk S
our woll known Nursery Stock, Seed andlSeed Po
tatoea. Fine opening for a few nothing meo at
jreod hum Apply quirk, statin ,
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Seednen. St. Pm4, Mux.
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