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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1899)
To glaze pastry, brush over with yolk
of ege just bt-foie putting In the oven.
To destroy irmyg tin tree, paint with
whKewach made of quicklime and wood
To make a rood flan sauce, take some
plain, thick, melted butter and add a
teaspoonful of munhroom ketchup with
tat Mine quantity of pickled walnut,
Rise set with valuable stones should
always be taken off when washing: the
hands, for the constant soaping- dis
asters the gems, and also In many
i loosens Mem from their getting;.
Vs keep a kettle clean put a dean
tyster ahell or a large marble Inside.
These attract all particles of earth and
stone with which the water is Impreg
nated, and thus save the inside of the
kettle from becoming' coated with them.
A delicious orange drink is made as
follows: Bllce three oranges and a
Into a Jug with two ounces of
candy. Pour over this a quart
of boiling water; stir at intervals till
old. This will make an excellent drink
for your children at a small cost.
t To keep the baby's little crocheted or
knitted bootees on his restless feet
fasten them wKh small safety pins to
his stockings. These In turn being
fastened In the same way to the napkin,
and thie to the band, keeps all in place.
If you find your salt in the salt bag
as hard as the proverbial "nether mill
stone," don't attempt to pulverise It
with the hammer or potato masher, but,
lifting the bag a foot or two from the
table, drop it down solidly several
times, turning it from side to side until
the contents are again reduced to crys-
To perfectly cook pork chops put m
the pan a tablespoonful of lard, and
when hot lay In the chops and then
keep them turning constantly; reduce
the heat as soon as they are browned
on each side, and cook slowly until
thoroughly done. Do not salt them until
Just before serving.
Onions boiled in milk and eaten In the
form of a soup are an excellent remedy
for a cold if taken Just before retiring,
while onion poultices are Invaluable In
all cases of Internal Inflammation, as
well as In attacks of sore throat, bron
ohttls and pneumonia.
Lovers of whipped cream and they
are many will rejoice In the statement
that this delicious froth Is more easily
digested than Is plain cream. So let
there be whipped cream for the straw,
berries and the chocolate and the pud
dings. Whipped cream will cover,
sometimes, a multitude of sins. Straw
J berries which are small and In appear
' ance somewhat Inferior, can be served
advantageously In a large bowl with an
abundance of sweetened whipped cream
When the hards are very dirty It Is
setter to rub them thoroughly with cold
cream before washing them. Then
wash In warm water, using pure soap
and a nail brush, rinse In cool water
and dry thoroughly on a soft towel.
Two-thirds of all women dry the hands
very Imperfectly, and then wonder why
the skin Is rough. A few drops of a
good hand lotion should be rubbed all
over the bands and allowed to dry In
after they have been In water for some
time, as so many housekeepers' hands
must be so often, and always at night.
The hands should not be exposed to
cold air for some time after they have
An International Congress of wo
men Is to be held In London In June.
Boston has a school for the training
of nursemaids. Applicants must be be
tween 18 and 30 years of age and must
agree to wear a uniform.
Mme. Nevada, the prima donna, who
was a Miss Wlxom of Nevada, and Is
now Mrs. Palmer, is a god-daughter of
Mrs. Rudyard Kipling, who was Miss
Carolyn Balestler and a sister of Wol
cott Balestler, was born In Rochester,
N. T., where her family lived many
years before moving to Brattleboro, Vt.
An American girl, Miss Rurdlett Dy
name, iopes to make a good thing out
of the coming Paris exposition. She
has bought the Pompellan house built
about forty years ago by Prince Jerome
Napoleon. The house Is on the Cours la
Relne, and Miss Burdlett proposes to
transform it Into tea and refreshment
rooms for weary sightseers.
Lavlnla Dempsey, the rich New York
woman who Incurred some ridicule at
the time she was crowned "queen of
the Holland Pames," has written a play
called "Neutral Ground," and at her
own expense will produce It at a Broad
way theater. She will personally su
perintend rehealsal and presentations,
and the proceeds, If any, will go to
Miss Christine Bradley, daughter odf
the governor of Kentucky, who christ
ened the battleship Kentucky, and who
Is still In her teens, Is studying law un
der her father's direction and hopes
when his term expires to become his
law partner. The governor Is tired of
politics, and when he goes out of office,
In less than a year, will leave Kentucky
and open an office In New Tork, Cincin
nati or Lm Angeles.
The Mothers' Congress expects a
boon In Its membership owing to the
exjeriesce of Mrs. Dubois of South Da
1444, Laat year Mrs. Dubois attend
4 tad congn . but she waa then un
sMfrtsd, While In Washington ane
- ---- ikikaia 4 a raeaaaea be
ia n wswewsj.
of this year's delegates proposed that
mothers bring their unmarried daugh
ters to future meetings and form them
Into a junior branch of the congress.
Mrs. Archibald little, an English wo
man, who lived in western China for
eleven years, says there Is a growing
sentiment against the practice of crip
pling the women's feet. While she was
there they held drawing room meetings
to discuss the subject, and about 200
of the best families In Chun King and
1,500 families in the adjoining district
agreed to discourage the custom. Men
are responsible for the practice, for the
first question they ask in regard to a
possible fiancee is about the sise of her
The late Empress of Austria did very
many things which appeal to the un
conventionally of American , women
more than they did to the formalists by
whom she was surrounded. At the first
state dinner after her marriage she
horrified the court women by taking off
her gloves. One of them remonstrated
because It was a deviation from the
rules. But the empress promptly set
tled that objection by saying that the
deviation should henceforth be the rule.
The court women had another blow
when the empress insisted on wearing a
pair of boots a month or more. The
rules had required an empress to wear
her shoes only once. "Just think," said
an American girl, "of being always In
a state of breaking In a new pair of
shoes! No wonder the poor woman re
belled." VALUE OP BOGS.
Eggs can be used as a substitute for
paste or mucilage to seal a letter or a
Jar ot Jelly.
The white of an egg will allay the
smart of a burn If bound upon It Im
mediately, excluding the air.
Half a dosen eggs given Immediately
after an emetic will render corrosive
The white of an egg beaten and swal
lowed will dislodge a fish bone from
When a mistard plaster Is mixed
with the white of an egg. Instead of
water, no blister will fotllow Its appli
cation. The shells of the eggs should be saved
at this season for Easter decoration.
In testing eggs remember that a good
egg will sink and a bad egg will swim;
If It Is difficult to remember which
Is which, Just stop to think that a fresh
egg sinks because of the water In Its
Another test of a thoroughly fresh
egg Is the distinctness with which the
yolk may be seen when the egg Is held
up to the light.
COOKINO IN CUBA.
Frying pan and coffee pot are the
Only kitchen cooking utensils known to
native Cuban housewives. Roasts are
unknown; even stews are rare. Soup
Is a uncommon as In a New England
farmhouse. This is the more strange,
as most Southern Europeans make
great use of soups.
Cuba Is a hot place, which may ac
count for the fact that no native will
eat fat meat, though It is commonly
fried in lard.
The common vegetables are yams
okra, rice and bananas.
FEATHERS IN MEN'S HATS.
If you chance to see a small feather
showing from the bow of the ribbon
band around a man's hat these days it
does not necessarily follow that the
wearer halls from the country.
This Is the up-to-date fad among hat
manufacturers, and they say that the
Idea Is going with a swing. Young,
middle-aged and old men appear to fa
vor the feather, and many of the rep
resentative producers are using the
feather In order that their ruvmes will
become Identified with the exterior of
hats, and thus the feather will serve
as an advertisement.
Put three pints of water Into a sauce
pan with one quart of cutloaf sugar
and let K simmer over a slow fire until
It Is reduced to a generous quart of
svrun. When cold, add the strained
Juice of five lemons and the whites of
four eggs beaten to a stilt froth. If the
syrup seems very thick a little water
mav be added. Stir the ingredients
well together and pour Into freezer to
be treated like Ice cream.
FRILLS OF FASHION.
Shirt waist pins In gold and sliver,
studded with seml-preclous stones, are
Shell combs, the edges of which are
set with colored stones of different
kinds, are popular.
Wlde-strlped silks covered with polka
dots are made up In shirt waists, and
so are large plaids.
Light silks and thin French materials
of silk crepe or some fleecy material,
are found In hat trimmings.
An exquisitely wrought brooch In the
shape of a dragon fly has Its wings
studded with brilliants and emeralds.
An opal serves for the back.
Polka dols are everywhere on our
parasols, In the millinery and scat
orfi over the new dress goods, In all
colors and slues, woven In or embroider
ed, as the case may be.
In clplent bustles are worn with the
newest spring costumes and toilets.
In cases of extreme slenderness they
seem Imperative, when the dominating
sheath-skirt models are adopted.
Picturesque hats of chip and leghorn
are to be worn. In big hats there are
strings and the hat Itself Is bent down
Into all sorts of shapes, as they are
most becoming to the wearer,
Many of the new silk shirt waists
are mads In the true Garibaldi style
with no yoke at the back, a few plaits
at the belt and tucks forming a partial
yoke on either side of the bos plait la
THE QUINCE A VALUABLE FRUIT.
From American Agriculturist: There
is evidently a profitable field open for
orchardlsts, as for farmers, in growing
quinces. One thing about fruit growing
of any kind Is that too many trees for
home use or for the local market and
not enough for shipment under con
tract with city dealers Is an unhappy
medium to strike. Take into consider
ation what use Is to be made of the
fruit and plant trees to meet that end.
Quince trees are very hardy, take up
less room than any other trees, unless
it be the plums, and are easy to pro
pagate. Yearling trees are best, but
two or even three-year-olds bear trans
planting admirably. Trees fruit the
foourth year. .Well-rooted scions, oi
side shoots, may be taken off and set
out each year. They will make fine
trees. This self-propagation is decided
ly in its favor, as from a few quinc
trees bought from the nursery an or
chard may be established. -
Quince orchards are comparatively
rare, when they should be given a
place upon farms In all sections. Even
a few trees are profitable, small and
large orchards proportionately more so.
The fruit has ever been considered one
of the most valuable of all kinds for
Jelly making, preserving and canning.
In fact, the quince Is an ideal fruit
for housekeepers. It ripens at the
close of summer and beginning of' au
tumn, wW.-n the rush of summer work
is over. Housekeepers have time to
handle quinces then, and, as the heat of
summer is over, the preserves, Jellies
and canned fruit are sure to keep 'well.
The edible qualities of the quince are
not so much to speak of In the un
cooked state, but the flavor and quality
when cooked cannot be surpassed. It
Is sugary and sweet.
HORSES WITH HEAVES.
There Is no cure for heaves, as the
disease Is caused by structural changes
In the air cells of the lungs, but Indi
gestion very frequently accompanies
the disease, and that can be relieved by
proper feeding of sound, clean oats,
good, coarse whole wheat bran and fine
upland meadow hay chaff, which should
be free from dust, dampened and
sprinkled over with table salt. Once or
twice a week, says Farm, Stock and
Home, a mash should be made of the
feed and a pint of flaxseed meal added
to It. This will soften the contents of
the bowels and tend to prevent In
digestion before it becomes chronic as
well as the heaves. Watering is an
other Item to be attended to In these
troubles. Water should be given half
an hour before feeding, never on top of
breakfast, dinner or supper. When you
do this you wash -the food out of the
stomach before the gastric Juices have
prepared for the first process of diges
tion. This produces Indigestion. Af
fected horses should not be allowed
loose hay, only hay chaff of fine quality
mixed with bran and oats and given
dampened. This diet often brings bo
much relief as to seem to effect a cure,
and Is one that Is sometimes recom
mended by the sellers of heave reme
dies, and the alleged cure gets all the
From Farmers Voice: If trees are
lone and slender or are rather large for
transplanting, it will nearly always pay
to set a good, stout stake Dy tnem to
nrevent the wind from swaying them
around and loosening the roots. The
tree should be wrapped with some soft
material when It Is tied to the stake, In
order to prevent the cord from Injuring
the bark. The best time to attend to
this Is when the tree is set out. Be sure
that the stake is set firm, so that it will
be a support to the trees rather than
make the tree a support for the stake.
So far as can be avoided trees or
plants should not be left out of the
ground with the roots exposed to wind
or sun. The drying of the roots by
such exposure Is very Injurious to the
vitality of the trees. If the trees come
and cannot be set out Immediately, the
hotter Dlan In every way Is to heel them
In carefully so as to keep the roots
molBt, and then when ready to set out
take un but a few trees at a time, and
even then It will not be a bad plan to
have an old piece of carpet or a tow
sack kept wet and spread over the
roots so as to protect them until they
are put In the ground. If by any
means In shipping the trees get delay
ed, so that when they arrive they are
dry, the safest and best plan Is to bury
the whole tree under the ground, cover
ing completely, letting remain two or
three days. If, after doing this, they do
not resume their natural condition, It
Is a waste of labor to set them out An
other plan Is to Immerse In water, but
this plan Is not so good as burying
them. The better plan Is to have them
as fresh as possible and to keep them
out of the ground as little as possible,
and while they are out of the ground
protect the roots as much as possible.
TEST THE SEED CORN.
It Is not difficult to test seed corn. A
good plan we think the best plan
ts to take a grain from each of one
hundred ears at random and plant them
in a box or two or three crocks filled
with good earth. Keep the earth
moderately moist using only tepid wa
ter and keep the bos where the tem
perature Is agreeably warm In the
kKchen Is a good place. Put the box
near the stove at night or In the oven
when the stove has cooled off. If less
than M of the 100 kernels germinate the
seed should not be used.
It Is the seed that was thought to be
good that falls to make a good stand.
It seems easy to be mistaken about
teed corn, com that goes Into winter
waiters In apparently first -class coadU
tlon msy have a little moisture lurking
cbout the germs, though the outald
of the ears are quite dry; and If this
corn is subjected to much freezing
weather the germs will be injured. The
only safe plan Is to test the corn before
It is planted. To plant a field with
poor seed is a serious matter. With
even the most favorable conditions the
loss is not small, and circumstances
may easily make the loss a serious one.
The poorest disposition that can be
made of a calf is to sell It to the butch
er. The man who makes a practice
of selling his calves for veal is injuring
the whole country by destroying a pos
sible source of considerable revenue.
The calf that is sold for veal Is forever
lost to the world, so far as the im
provement of stock Is concerned, and
because so many have been thus sold
within the last six years the stock of
cattle in Illinois Is much lower than
It might have been and the improve
ment In herds now on hand has been In
the wrong direction.
A calf should be raised on skim milk,
giving it seven or eight pounds at a
feed. This is the natural and best feed
for the first weeks of Its life and after
that It may be fed grain, the weight of
opinion being In favor of whole corn.
This is put into the calf's mouth at
first and It soon learns to chew It and
look for more.
To teach a calf to drink a little milk
should be put Into the bottom of the
pall at first, as it is easier to handle
than a pailful and the calf learns to
drink sooner if it can get Its nose on
the bottom of the pall.
Cows should be bred so the calves
come In the fall. Then It can be fed
on milk through the winter and learn
to eat a little grain, and when summer
comes It Is ready to wean and turn
on pasture, the most natural feed it
can be given, and will continue to grow
and make a larger growth than one that
comes In the spring and must be wean
ed at a time that It goes from dry pas
ture to drier hay and grain.' As it is
best for the dairyman to have his cows
come In in the fall, this works well
both for the profit of the dairy and the
growth of the calf.
Where a herd Is built up from a se
lection of calves born bo It improvement
Is made more rapidly than It can be
when the calves are sold for veal and
the herd kept up by purchasing the
cows some other man wants to sell,
for no man wants to sell his best cows.
HORTICULTURE IN NEBRASKA.
From the World-Herald: The fruit
growers of Nebraska are greatly en
couraged In the prospect of the passage
of the bill providing an annual appro
priation of $2,&00 to the State Horti
cultural society In carrying on the work
of horticultural Improvements and dis
play at the annual exhibitions. It Is a
fact that the Influence of the work of
the State Horticultural society haB
been the means of bringing thousands
of good settlers to the state that other
wise would have located elsewhere. It
Is not alone evidence of the adaptation
of our soil to produce big crops of
corn that influences Immigration, we
must have the other requisites neces
sary to home building. A great agri
cultural district of country rich in soil
properties, with climatic influences suit
ed to general agriculture, Is the demand
of the present day. The time of special
crops has passed by, that Is, conditions
of sail and climate that direct the tiller
to one line of production. Such dis
tricts of country are regarded as the
uncertain lands, because failures must
come to all soil crops at some time,
and when this happens the special crop
district suffers a hardship that is diffi
cult to recover from.
The general character of production
on Nebraska farms.especlally that com
prising such a wide scope in horticul
tural Interests, makes the Nebraska
farm one of the most desirable prop
erties to be possessed for a home. In
dependence In the work of soil produc
tion Is the great Incentive to man In
choosing the occupation of farming.
The fruit orchard Is one of the great
est sources of profit and pleasure that
the common farmer can enjoy. The
horticultural society Is doing much to
bring the attention of home seekers to
this feature of production In Nebraska.
NOTES FROM THE) FARM JOURNAL.
All root and fruit pits should have
good drainage provided. If they are not
on a naturally drained site.
In burning all weeds, trimmings and
other rubbish In and around the berry
patch, many insects and fungi are hap
pily disposed of.
A mulch of manure on the raspberry
natch Is good for next season's crop,
but It should not be so heavy near the
plants as to furnish a harbor for field
mice, beneath which they can dig down
and eat the roots.
The Chinese, owing to the multiplicity
of the characters of their written lan
guage, have solved the problem of tel
egraphy by using numbers instead of
characters for transmission over the
wire. The numbers have to be reinter
preted Into characters when received.
To facilitate the operation types are
used. On one end of each type Is a
character; on the other end Is a num
ber. By reversing and Imprinting the
types upon a sheet of paper the change
Is readily effected with a high degree
EFFECT ON LEECHES.
Leeches, when spplled to persistent
cigarette smokers, drop off dead, dis
til,. raa nf the danserous empyreu-
matlc oil given off by tobacco being
found In them. Btrangely enough, the
same eiperlment tried upon excessive
pipe smokers resulted In no apparent
injury to the leeches.
fiOHRBOOGH BRO'S. Proprietors, 1611 aid Douglas Sti
PROr. W. H. SADLER, of Baltimore,
Vlllatfa a fua, Hu Ban bsI 'l'l...... u ... Hit
tweeu Baltimore and Ban Krancixco, ana toe umana commercial uoiie is one oi wavj
Why is this the opinion of the leading business educator of tbe United State.? 1. BKOAjNa
of its equipments and facilities. 2. HKOAUSEof its comprehensive courses of study saw
progresalT policy. 3. BECAUSE of fu wise management and its success la leoaUng Uel
traouaies in positions.
PCUCDII mCnDtilTintl Enrollment last year JOSS, students. Present
ULrlEnAL IrlrUHMAI IUH. ment. the lanes, it has ever been. Over 300 si
placed! n positions last year aa book-keepers,
periencea leacners are empiojeo. nigra discipline u eniorceu. lxicairu in in own u
city. Employs up-to-date methods of instruction. Secures poslUons for it graduates. Pig
vldee ever student with work for board. Educates noor bors and fir la. Caters to ad
nationalities. Has no creed aave that which
been run fifteen years under tbe same management. FulSllslUobllgataaniand redoes
I nromiu. It ta ine.trnnollt.An in character and now has students tntm twentv-foav SYl
ine union. Btnaenu anter anv 1 1 earn, worn
(Ins January a, catalogue and elegant specimens of Penmanship will be sent free to aar
ending name and address. Write
1 6th and DotifLa Streets.
tHI Elitist off thi Rcf!3
UIFE, LIG1TVBE OB UOfflX
PROMINENT BUSINESS MAN CTJR'D
Kansas City, Mo., Oct M, 1887.
Drs. Thornton ft Minor, K. C, Mo.:
Dear Sirs I cannot recommend your
treatment for piles too highly, you hav
ing treated me very successfully. I
waj afflicted for years and you effect
ed a permanent cure without a day's
loss from my business. Very truly
yours, J. J. BWOFFORT.
Pres. Swofford Bros. Dry Goods Co.
We guarantee to cure every ease.
Don't take one cent until patient Is
well. Send for free book to men; also
free book to ladles. Address
DRS. THORNTON & MINOR,
Ninth and Wall Ste., Kansas City. Mo.
BUREAU DRAWER PERFUME BAG.
A delicate perfume for the bureau
drawer Is made by mixing one ounce
each of cloves, nutmeg and tonga
beans with three ounces of orirs root,
all finely ground. Put in bags of thin
China silk and lay among the clothing.
BEWARE OF OINTMENTS FOR CA
TARRH THAT CONTAIN MERCURY,
as mecury will surely destroy the
sense of smell and completely derange
the whole system when entering It
through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except
km prescriptions from reputable phy
sicians, as the demage tney win qo is
ten-fold to the good you can possibly
derive from them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney A
Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury,
and Is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Cure be sure you get the genuine. It
Is taken Internally and la made In To
ledo, O., by F. J. Cheney Co. Testi
Sold by druggists, price 75c per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Reqaires no robbing of tbe Clothes,
Saves from one-third to one-half
the time usually occupied with the
family washing, and one cake goes
as far as two of ordinary Laundry
Soap. Ask your grocer for it.
Ottcriptiui circular muled on application,
Wash-A-Lone Soap Co.,.
802 Lemiwortl St., OMAHA, NEB.
To Chicago and the East
Four Through Trains Daily from
the Missouri River to Chicago.
To St. Paul and Minneapolis
Two Through Trains Daily.
Ths direct lins to ths Black Hills in. to Csst Fcrdx
ni Graziij Uxd is Ciirsski.
Gonoral Offices: Omaha, St,Poul,Chic:.
while maklne a visit at the Omsba (
A va .nnim.rlUI u.'hiuil. 1 kat I
stenographers and telegraph operators, ggj
annUas to a succrwful business career. Mag
lor roara raaranteen. ins mow wna
101 aad 10S W. th
KJUttAB cirr, est
I J. tail,
vknk fn from sm
tarioas Ifieniat uatd. j
at a alstaaee wanteds Mat.
a. fraa tram case or hreakaee. as.
or braa nigs, aesss.
MTV VTW WeUMf (UrMe ohm my m
anee are imp-stent. Stoat your esse and a-
lor terms. Coasnltettoa ttee sad eosasatsteasy
psrsnnnlly or by Water.
pimpt'bVbM onfft Til ofC3
fetbakaad. pains ia back, eeafessd Ussseaf
femes, eto-t eurea fps iita. A esaaapy ste
arain'powar, aslam andrtmctbaa WMk
ant make von B for matriaat.
and Gleet afcramento, no pain, no dstaf
tJoa from business. Cue guaranteed. Ml
sadllrtof uestioBe fme-ssaled. '
tUlOOCtU, HrMOClU,miH0tllKae aflldsdJ
Private Disease M3
above diseases, the affects and em, seat sseM
& plain wrapper for cents ia tompslej
should read this book for tbe lnfonBStloa
H. B.-8tate ease sad ask forlistof ow
Wr jrMun ef-tastswg, tor saaa
FARM LAND IS THE SAFEST INVESTMENT
Do you want a farm in Nebraska?
Then write me at once. I can fit yen
out in any sized farm from 40 acres
to 10,000. Write me, telling me wheri
and what you want and give all partla
ulars in first letter. I have lands at
from $1.60 per acre up. I am agent for
a great many eastern owner who de
sire to clean up and will make prices
and terms to suit. I handle all kind
of sales and exchanges, and if yon
want to buy or sell any kind of col
lateral I can find you a customer, t
have farms In Iowa, Kansas and Mis
souri, both farming and fruit land.
Real estate la advancing all the tiros
and the shrewd Investor will buy now.
Lyman Waterman, Real Estate and Fi
nancial Agent, New Tork Life Bldg
Julia . Vaughan.
Care All DIMS
of Private Nature.
No failures. Weak men
caused by errors et
iTmiih, exoestes and 4
flbllltatlnf drains cured
w Bbaj vurvu. wnw
rhoea and syphilis cored
In earliest possible time.
Write, if can net call.
119 So. 14th St., Omaha, Neb.
Dr. Kay's Renovator, IVfiZXA
sample, free book and free advice how to cure
the very wont eaeas ot eaeae.ta.gnsUs
tion. bilious headache, liver, kieneye eadlutg
discuses. Remedy by mail for M cents and tt
Dr. B. J. Kay Medical Co., Saratoga, N.V.
COUNTRY PUBLISHERS COM ft
OMAHA. VOL. 3, NO. 7-,.
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