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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1905)
TIIE OMATTA' DAILY I1CE: SUNDAY. JULY 30, 190X
ELECTRICITY IN NOVEL USES
Iftnj Whselj in Turned is Omaha by ths
INSTANTANEOUS FIRE ALARM PERFECTION
' JfeehaaleaJ Plaat ( Tha Bm Is Pro
pelled y Electricity KTary
Vnrt aa Camples
. - Outside of the electrlo lighting plant and
the motor car lines, which are well known,
there ars many use of electricity In Ihe
city concerning- which the majority of the
public has but little knowledge. Among
the moot Interesting of these Is Its use In
the public fire alarm system.
Omaha's fire alarm system la a most ef-
fectlra one. One hundred and nine Are
boxes are scattered about the city, most
closely together, of course. In the con
gested districts. They are connected by
wires with every flrehouse In the city.
Host of the wires are underground In the
conduits of the telephone company, which
Is required to give the city a place for Its
wires. In the business section all the wires
are underground. Ths city also Is entitled
to the top pin on every electric light or tel
ephone pole In the city, and a few of the
wires are on the telephone poles. The ad
vantage of tie top pin Is that there are no
wires above It to fall across the wires It
tVerklna- of the Fire Alarm.
Divisions of the system are made Into
four circuits, each containing about one
fourth of the boxes. With this arrange
ment, three-fourths of the boxes will be
In working order If one circuit happens to
become disabled. No circuit Is allowed to
remain out of order very long at a tlmo,
however, as it Is tested at regular Inter
nals. Then there Is very little tendency to
get out of order.
The working of the alarm Is simple. One
who wishes to turn In an alrm first breaks
the glass In front of the box to get the
key, or In the outlying districts where the
key cannot bo kept In the box on account
of miechevlous boys, he goes to the near
est house and gets It. He opens the box
and pulls a hook which projects directly
toward him. This completes the electric cir
cuit and releases a spring which starts a
llttlo wheel to moving Inside the box. On
the periphery of the wheel are notches, and
whenever one of these comes opposite a
small steel piece fixed near the wheel the
circuit Is broken. The breaks In the cir
cuit Indicate at the flrehouse the number
of the box which has been pulled. Suppose
an alarm has been sent from box No. 19.
On the wheel In the box Is one notch, then
a long Interval, then nine notches close to
gether. At the flrehouse there Is first a
harp click, which shows that a circuit has
been completed somewhere. Shortly after
ward comes a tap of the gong, an Interval,
and then nine taps In quick succession.
While the taps are being sounded, the
gates to the stalls have been opened auto
matlcally and the horses have rushed under
the harness. Two or three clicks of har
ness fastenings and the department Is on
the way to the corner where box No. 19 Is
To guard against accidents In the con
veying of the alarm to any one fire house,
each box Is connected with a repeater at
the central telephone office and this puts
the alarm on the wires to all the houses
as soon as the box quits ringing.
Telephone aa Aaxlllarr.
Every telephone In the city can be used
as a fire alarm, and (t Is a fact that about
ftK ner rent of the Alarm enm In hv tele
phone. On a red card over the mouth
piece are the words, "Call 87 In case of
fire." No. 37 Is the fire operator. As soon
as she gets the location of a fire, she
touches a button which gives all the houses
one tap of the gong. The captain or lieu
tenant goes to the telephone and she re
peats the location three or four times.
(Whether the news comes by telephone or
regular alarm, the Are operator calls up
the police station over a special wire and
gives the location of the fire. This ac
counts for the fact that the bluecoated of
ficers of the law are always among the
Jlrst to arrive on the scene. In the same
Happiness must b founded on health,
tyhera there is Ul-health thera will
surely b nnhappineas, Ths happiness
f many a home naa received its down
fall at the table, spread with rich and
dainty foods. The first symptoms of
disease of the stomach are ignored at
being disagreeable bat not dangerous.
Presently dyspepsia or soma other form
of disease fastens on the stomach.
At any stags Dr. Pierce's Golden Med
ical Diocoverf will cure diseases of the
stomach and other organ of digestion
and nutrition. But the cure ia quicker
if the Discovery" ia used in tbe
earlier stags of disease. If vou have
anv rmptoma of diseased stomach
caa "Golden Medical Discovery " and
si feel diet I would be doing aa Injustice to
yva if I did not md4 yem a statement of my
cam. wrfccv Mr. David W. Quia, of Hambsr-.
franklin Ca, Miaa, " I aad Um conpmuit aud
ladiarauoa. K-rerrttiiti that I ate diaarrced
wtla ail I suOcrad all Um time with swim
suing ia sy head I heart beat too Cut ; my feet
and head were oold all the ttnia. Iid not sleep
wall at all. Was able to act about but very
tittle. I coimnearad to utbr. Pierce's Goldta
Btedkal laaoewvry aad 'Pleasant Pellets' ia
buy. V. aaa by December I coald begin to (et
about very well. Have bean doing my work
aver atar a, Mm! ewUas thaa I have for several
Dr. Pierce's Coramon 8ente Medical
Adviser, paper covera, is sent J ret on
receipt of at one-cent stamps to pay
expense of mailing only. Address Dr.
, XL V. Pierce, Butfala, U. Y
tops Itohlna- ttf the
Ths J esl aamer aet " Mm Deaaraff hm."
Csit. Rtxtlf Qolti Attrietl.i.
The mi nmn with botnary faatares WIS
not lack attrtlvans.a If W fcaad Is
crwnM with aa abuodano cf baautl
Kul tuur. But, stubs ether hand, the
MlMkMi sa4 . m a. to IHHDM C ban Senva, aUca,. fsrs aaasf.
BtUlHJNLAJM & M.CO.MiNELl. DRUG CO.. ftpaclal Agtnts.
Aimaavsosra av notaxxwt abb mom.
way ths engineer at the pump houses Is
A telegraph plant connecting the flre
houses Is a part of the system. When one
house learns of a Are In any but the regu
lar way the telegraph Instrument Is called
Into requisition and with a few dots and
dashes all the other houses and ths fire
operators are told of the fire and Its lo
cation. Oae Recent Invention.
A late Invention, and an Important one,
too. In the way of fire protection. Is an
automatlo system for buildings which Indi
cates on which floor the fire Is located.
It Is used by nearly all the largest whole
sale and retail houses of the city. Among
the best equipped are the Bemls Omaha
Bag company and the McCord-Brady com
pany. 1 Instruments sensitive to heat are
placed at various points on each floor and
are connected with a dial In the office and
with a dial box on the outside of the
building. One wire runs to' the American
District Telegraph office, which gives tho
alarm to the fire department When the
firemen arrive they read on the dial In
front of the building the number of the
floor on which the fire Is located.
Electricity The Bee.
All the machinery used In printing The
Bee Is driven by electricity. A complete
electric plant is maintained in The Bee
building, furnishing power and light to the
newspaper rooms and other parts of the
building. The electricity is generated by(
two direct converted multi-polar generators'
one of 85-horse power and the other of 125
horse power. Formerly all the machinery
used In the production of the newspaper
was operated by one motor, but last fall
an Individual motor system was Installed,
obviating the necessity of turning all the
shafts when only one machine was In use,
and saving a great deal In the expenditure
of power. Tho individual motor system
means a motpr for every machine, each
motor furnished with electricity by wires
running from the generators. Twenty
elsht motors are used In the building, four
teen for linotypes and other machines In
the composing room, seven In the stereo
typing rooms, two In the press room, two
In the moiling room, one for the pneumatic
tube which takes the copy from the edi
torial rooms to the composing rooms, one
for a ventilating fan and one for a lathe.
The turn of a small lever will set any one
of these machines In motion.
All the appliances are made with a
view to the saving of time. They, start
the machines quickly and stop hem Just
as quickly. When an operator In Ihe stereo
typing room starts a machine, he does not
need to watch It. He turns to some other
work and the machine stops automatically
as soon as It has finished the task he has
given it. At various points about the big
presses are levers which may be thrown
to stop them when anything any part of
the mechanism breaks. Besides Instan
taneously cutting off the current. It applies
an electric brake which stops the machine
The Idea In having two generators is
that one may be used in case the other
gets out of repair. Sometimes the small
generator Is large enough to furnish all the
power needed; at other times, when the
work Is heavier, and especially when two
presses are at work getting out the Sun
day paper, both generators are required.
At other times the small one is not quite
large enough and the large one Is brought
Into service. Enough power Is developed
by the two machines for 2,100 electric lights
of 16-candle power each. The large one
could keep 1.3U0 lights going and the other
900. ' "
Ught Is furnished to all the offices In the
building. Power Is provided where It is
asked for and It is used by many of the
dentists and physicians. The dentists run
their drills with It from little motors In
their offices and the physicians run their
X-ray machines with it. A new machine
has been ordered for the mailing room
which will wrap and address papers with
lightning-like rapidity. It also Is to be
operated by an electrlo motor.
Dental College and Electricity.
The new Crelghton Dental school, which
Is to be opened this fall. Is said by its
faculty to be better equipped than any
other dentul school In the world. Not a bit
of work Is to be done by any other power
where electricity can be used. Copper
wires come from the walls and celling at
several places In every room. Every drill
to be used on teeth In the mouth of the
human subject, every piece of apparatus
for g -inci. g or polishing teeth or annealing
metal, will be operated by electricity.
One big room Is fitted with several dozen
chairs where the students pull and fill
teeth. Before each chair Is a little motor
connected with a wire coming out of the
wall, mnktng the work of the dentist the
most convenient. . For annealing there are
electric furnaces on tables mounted on rol
lers and one of these is pushed directly be
hind the dentist's chair, so that he haa to
move but a single step In his work.
A new electrlo device to be placed In the
dental school Is called the reflectoscope. In
appearance it Is much like a stereopticon
and It casts a picture on a screen Just the
same. No- slide Is needed, but a drawing or
a leaf of a book can be put Into the re
flectoscope and a reproduction of the fig
ures will be cast In magnified form on a
screen. It reproduces colors. The labora
tories will be luted with motor and elec
tric furnaces and ovens. Two rooms are
to be reserved for the use of the faculty
In their experiments and the electrlo fix
tures there will be a marvel to the one
only moderately versed In electricity.
Power for Grain Elevators.
The elevator of the Nebraska-Iowa Grain
company and that of Merrlam & Holmqulst
are operated by electricity. The former la
a good example of the well equipped modern
Cars are pulled along the track, the grain
Is unloaded, cleaned and loaded by elec
tricity, and all Is done by three men with
less effort than would be made by hm men
with machinery run by steam. At this ele
vator forty cars can be loaded and as many
unloaded each day. Five motors are used,
with an aggregate of 10 horse-power, and
If the occasion requires, as much aa 300
horse-power can be developed for two hours
at a time. One motor Is used for pulling
cars along the Sidetrack, and It can handle
twelve cars at a time. Two are required
to work the car shovels for unloading grain
and the legs for hoisting it. One Is for
handling dirty grain and another for op
erating the fanning mill. .
The Updike elevator at South Omaha and
the Independent elevator at Sheely will be
IIMG.U GONE III
finest contour o( femaia Iu. .osee
much of Its attrafltivanaaa if the hair
Is scanty or looks diseased. The dan
druff mlorobe causae dull, brlttls or
lustreless hair and later dandruff. Itch
Ing eoaJp and falling hair. Newbre'e
Herpiaide destroys this enemy of
beauty and permits the hs'r to grow
as aature Intended. A dllli rrtful hair
creealns. Oivae wonderful rasulta. Me
oil or aye.
fart mi Grvrnrfm
a- Ws lAmnVLt f -t La
run by electricity also. The former will be
ready for grain In a few days and the other
In about a month.
Machine that Cancels Stamps.
One of the novel things, novel because so
few people know anything about It, la the
electrlo cancelling machine at the post
office. There are three of them for various
sorts of mall. Last year two of them can
celled lS,Of0,000 letters. The other cancelled
stamps on circulars almost Innumerable.
Either machine has a capacity of 60,000
postal cards an hour, or 40.000 letters. This
Is ten times what could be dons by a man
by hand, for the very best be could do
would be to get rid of ninety or 100 letters
or post cards a minute.
The mall has to be gone over by hand
first and all he extra thick envelopes and
those stamped on the wrong end taken out.
Then a large bunch of the envelopes Is
placed on edge on a metal slide and an
automatic feed takes thenT, one at a time.
through the machine. They come out neatly
piled at the other side with the stamp can
celled and the Omaha postmark across the
face. Those stamped on the wrong end
have to be cancelled by hand.
The mechanism of these machines goes
with such speed that it la necessary to have
almost all of it submerged In oil. For that
reason little of the mechanism Is visible,
but Is concealed by a metal pan which con
tains the oil. The machine which handles
circulars has more than 4O0 parts. It Is
made specially for cancelling heavy mail
and letters are never put through It, as
the might be torn. The International
Postal Supply company has a patent on the
machines and will not sell them. It rents
them to the government.
tsed In Cherches.
The big pipe organ at the First Baptist
church Is operated by an electric motor,
with power secured from the electrlo light
company. A motor attachment has been
ordered for St John's Catholic church and
it will be in use perhaps In six weeks.
Protection from Thieves.
An electric burglar alarm Is the protec
tion of the city library and the valuable
Byron Reed collection. The library people
are very chary about telling the publlo
how the alarm works, as they do not want
the secret to become familiar to the man
who has a disposition to take things not
his own. Its effectiveness is nevertheless
undoubted, for several times attempts have
been made to rob the showcases and the
trusty alarm has always caused the detec
tion of the burglar.
Once at 11 o'clock in the morning, with
an assistant librarian silting not thirty
feet away from him, a man attempted to
saw into a showcase containing several
thousand dollars worth of gold coins. He
had not made many strokes with his small,
noiseless saw, until bells began to ring
in all parts of the building and he was
arrested by the library watchman before he
could get to the door. At night bells ring
at the police station when an attempt Is
made either to enter the library doors or
windows or to tamper with the showcases.
Every day the alarm Is tested to see if
It is in order. If the burglar only knew
the time, he might be able to get some
thing while the alarm was ringing. But
In order to provide against this contin
gency, the time of testing the alarm Is
Most of the banks now have vaults which
are supposed to be bifrglar proof and few
of them are provided with burglar alarms.
A burglar alarm was used at the old
United States National bank quarters, but
the place Is now vacant. The bank vault
is so lined with a network of wires that
the penetration of It by a burglar's tool
would start a big gong to ringing.
VISITORS SENT ON THEIR WAY
ifcnartette of Colored Pllsrrlme Ad
vised to Select Another City
A quartet of colored people, two men and
two women, known to the police through
out the country as the "Buffalo gang,"
remained in Omaha Saturday morning for
a few hours. The party was arrested on
arrival at the Union station by Detective
bonohue and Officer Lahey, driven to the
city Jail In the official conveyance known
as the patrol wagon, booked as suspicious
characters, and after a few hours were
driven back to the station and escorted
to a train bound for Milwaukee.
The members of the party gave their
names here as Nathan Green, James Madl
gan, Mary Stewart and Mabel Woods and
their home as Chicago. All had tickets
reading from Denver to Milwaukee and
when arrested said their Intentions were
to stop at Omaha for a few days. They
were advised to go on to Milwaukee.
From newspaper clippings found on the
prisoners It was learned they recently had
served sixty-day sentences at Denver for
vagrancy. The men were arrested at 1121
Twenty-first street and the women at 2228
Market street, Denver, by Sergeant Pat
terson and Officers Berdleri and Hendricks.
It Is stated the party has been implicated
in many petty thefts at Denver and other
large cities. The local authorities took
the four in charge as soon as they left the
train. Each one was quite well dressed.
DREXEL PLANS FOR ACTION
Oonntr Clerk Is Proceed Ins; with
Preparations for Primaries with
the Voting: Machines.
County Clerk Drexel Is proceeding about
his preparations for the primary election
to be held on September 19, on the plan
of fifty-four voting precincts.
"Just as soon as the city council gets
these precincts defined and fixed," said Mr.
Drexel, "I will go out and make contracts
for the places which will be used as vot
ing booths. I started to do this once al
ready and had a doen contracts made
when I was compelled to stop. But It
will not take this office very long to secure
ths locations when the council has acted."
The county clerk also expects that the
new voting machines will be here In time
to be set up In the primary booths, so
that the voters may become acquainted
with them. "We can get the machines
here in time," said Mr. Drexel, "without
any doubt. X am strongly In favor of
doing It. To see and examine them will
help In the education of the voters who
are to use them in November, They will
not, of course, be used in .the primary vot
ing, but we cannot get them here too soon,
In my Judgment, to give the voters an op
portunity to study their peculiarities."
FIRST FOR INHERITANCE TAX
Eiecster of Japhet Hashes Estate
Flies Report Sabjectlas;
Leaaey to Assessment.
Henry J. Hughes, as the executor of the
estate of Japhet Hughes, has Died In the
county court the first report of an executor
made in Douglas county with a view to tbe
assessment of the Inheritance tax.
Japhet Hughea died on October M, 1904.
and bis will was admitted to probate De
cember 10, 19C4, the son. Henry J., being
appointed as administrator. He now re
ports there came Into his possession as ad
ministrator a half block of land In South
Omaha valued at M.000. also personal prop
erty to the value of te.MS.
The report of Mr. Hughes and request
for assessment under the Inheritance tax
law which became effective on July t. 10,
is made under a section of that law which
requires executors to report to the county
court the amount of real and paraonai
property ootnliur Into their ti&Aa)
MAKING RAIN BY ELECTRICITY
Contributor Calls Attention to Magnetio
Oonneotion of Esrth snd Cloud.
j POSSIBLY WAY OF RELIEF FOR DRY REGIONS
Problem Is to Pierce the Air Strata
that separates the lllsh-Float.
las; Melatare from the
In some of the westen states, comprising
wnai is Known as the seml-arld regions.
Including the western portion of the state
of Nebraska, much attention has recently
been given te, methods of soil culture
and Irrigation, owing to the fact that the
rainfall Is Insufficient to produce and ma
It is a known fact that' Impendent rain
clouds often form and are carried over
these regions without mcotlng with the
proper conditions to bring abuot the ulti
mate slate of condensation from which
rainfall might eventuate.
In that portion of the west, there is a
conspicuous absence of trees and vegeta
tion of every kind, except that which la
cultivated. Streams and bodies of water
are widely separated, and both the absence
of trees and bodies of water, tend to beset
the elements of the atmosphere in their
final effort to synthesize.
The unsaturated atmosphere between
rain clouds and the earth, forms, on a large
scale, a Franklin plate or condenser. The
particles forming rain clouds, driven hero
and there by the wind, finally become heav
ily charged with positive electricity. Ths
particles ( of vapor, being alike electrified,
mutually repulse each other, and, until a
discharge is effected, either abrupt or grad
ually, further condensation is impossible.
Can IVatnre Be Assisted t
Could nature be assisted In effecting a dis
charge, the particles would readily condense
into drops large enough to make It possible
for the force of gravity to carry them
through the unsaturated strata. Under
present conditions, small drops of rain
penetrate the dielectric strata only a short
distance until they are again vaporized and
this rapid evaporation and condensation
produces and Increases the charge of elec
tricity. Lightning is said to have an electro
motive force of S.600,000 volts and a current
strength of 14,000,000 amperes. This estimate,
however, would not hold good in the seml
arld regions where the resistance of the
atmosphere Is greater than that of the
humid regions, due to the greater thickness
of the dielectric strata, and for this reason
a discharge which will liberate the particles
forming ralnclouds cannot In many cases
The resistance of the atmosphere could be
reduced materially In various "ways. Where
it Is saturated by evaporation from streams
and bodies of water It is found to be, to a
certain extent, a conductor of electricity.
Trees, and especially tall forest trees con
taining oily matter, are very valuable con
ductors and are the seat of a continuous
current of electricity at all times. A few
trees of this kind, assisted by the evapora
tion from a stream or lake, would reduce
the resistance between the ralnclouds and
the earth several hundred thousand ohms.
Factors In Producing- Rain.
Dioxide of carbon, formed by the burning
of wood and other carbons, Is, like mois
ture, a conductor of electricity. An(electri
fled body- placed In a draft containing- diox
ide of carbon soon loses Its charge, and in
consequence of this fact prairie fires, forest
fires and battles which occur at a time
when other conditions are favorable, are
potent factors in the production of enor
A little consideration of these facte would
lead to the belief that the presence of lakes
of water which could be formed In the
western part of Nebraska and Kansas by a
systcmatlo method of damming all draws
and ravines; also trees of an oily substance
(the taller the better) would assist nature
very materially In controlling the elements
of tbe atmosphere, which, in the form of
ralnclouds, so often disappoint the farmer.
The burning of a strawsta.ck, or the start
ing of any large Are at a time when raln
clouds are forming above, might also be
productive of good results. In fact, the use
of any method or device which win pene
trate the dielectric strata, and form a con
ductor for the discharge of the atatlo elec
tricity in the clouds might, at the opportuno
moment, result in producing rainfall which
would otherwise be carried by the wind to
'other lands than ours." C. O. B.
vesceht Cure for
Contain no heart depressing, dangtrout drngt.
Removes the cause of headaches. Acts quickly,
pleasantly, with uch general good eflrcti that it
has retained the favor of Physicians and ths Public
for more than 6o years.
At Druggists, 80c snd $1, or by mail from
THE TARRANT CO., 44 Hudaon Street, N. V,
to the COMING COUNTRY
Oklahoma and Texan
ONE FARE. PLUS $2 00. FOR THE
BOUND TRIP, ON
August 1st 15th
Tickets good twenty-one days, with
Stop-overs In both directions.
THE OPPORTUNITY IS NOW
In Oklahoma, Indian Territory and
Texas are vast areas of unimproved
land not yet producing the crops of
which It is capable. Practically the
same thing is true of the towns. Few
lines of buBlness are adequately rep
resented. There are openings of all
sorts for the right man. AHE YOU
If you are Interested tell me what
you want, how much you have to in
vest, and I'll gladly furnish- Informa
tion. Write for a copy of "The Com
ing Country," It's free. Address
W. P. LINDSAY,
District Immigration Afent,
1324b Farnam St. Omaha, Neb
YOUNS. MIDDLE-AGED, ELDERLY
V. 1 U r s er re aiaiver xroai
a- I 1 I what eaaaei aadraloeeej ke
SKI 1 I lirl. nt, fiiiuK.i.. eta., My
. . I a- 1 ' I rerfeetVaeoum Apvllaa
k X7l Bleak. ea aft Pta
JOHN R. LOWREY, PROPRIETOR
12TH AND IZARD STS. TELEPHONE 1359. OMAHA, NEB.
(Made in Omaha and better than any made elsewhere. )
: . . WE
From a DOOR BELL to a DYNAMO. Our stock Is com
plete and we wilt give yonr orders prompt and careful at
tention. NEBRASKA ELECTRIC CO.
13th and Harney Streets, Omaha. Telephone 1408.
A summer's outing in Colorado is just as possible for
you as for anyone.
Colorado is not far away.
The rates are lower this year than last and you can
find good board for as little as $5 a week; from that up
to $30 for luxury.
Think it over.
Fast through trams on the Rock Island take you in
standard or tourist Pullmans or free reclining chair cars,
(electric lighted and cooied by electric fans) direct to
Denver, Colorado Springs or Pueblo.
is like "the man
behind the gun."
should be backed up with the best
boilers money can buy. A poor
boiler will waste more than its cost
in a very short time. There is
where the greatest loss in any plant
is apt to occur.
Our twenty years' experience
in practical boiler work has produced
a boiler that gets more steam
more working energy out of each
pound of coal, than is possible with
any other type of boiler.
The best power plants in Omaha
use them. We refer by permission
to The American Smelting & Refin
ing Company and The Bee Building
Company. We are now putting in
two of our new type of boilers for
the Paxton Hotel.
L L ia
For full information and beautifully Illustrated
60-page book free at thU office.
F. P. Rutherford, D. P. A.
1323 Farnam Gtreet,
Treats all forms of
tS Tears' Experience
U Years In Omaha
A Medleal Expert
sueceaa has never
NEARLY 30,000 CASES CURED.
Varicocele, Hydrocele, Blood Poison. Stric
ture, Qleet. Nrvous Debility, Loss of
Btranvth and Vitality.
HIS HOME TREATMENT
has permanently cured thousands of casm
of enronlo Nerroua, Rectal,, Kidney and
Uladdnr and Skin diseases at small cost.
Bavo time and money by describing- your
case and write for FRKB BOOK and term!
of treatment. Medicine sent tn plain pkrs,
OHAJtGKS WW, COXSlXTATfOI! THEE).
Offloe Hours I a, m. to :S0 p. m.; Sun
days, I a. m. to 1 p. m. Can or wrlie.
VoxTtt. Office. US 8. Hth St., Omaha, Nab,
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