North Carolina Newspapers

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Reflections of a Bachelor.
Boil the water-uriless yu prefer
to be an aquarium rather than a
Cemetery. ' if
It takes a lot ) philosophy to en
viable a man to adtoire a woman after
He discovers that she has no earthly
use for him.";!
It's easy for the average man to be
honest when he doesn't need the mon-
When We Are Old.
wipn wt are old. the fair -world Is so
' Be-cchoing wifh song we left unsung
Our laughter lifting on another's tongue. '
1 When we are oia, mere is n ioviy vning
T hat speaks not youth, that bodes not of
the spring
C f that keen dawn, that now n dark can
AlifTi to Maj'tiwie, whither shall we turn?
N d we the Year's antiphonal to learn?
l-med we not where its purple torches
. in the world's matin have we yet
' Is not the old-time melody as strong?
Do only echoes to the heart belong?
vVhen we are old , . - Love, love a dream
I it is!
Tie summer's song, th' illimitable bliss,
Tiie flame, the flower, is love's, is ours, is
L this . . .
. Virsrinia
-Virginia Woodward Cloud, In June
Fickleness of "Woman.
Gray "Hello, Smith, old boy! And
so you are married, eh?"
Smith "That's what the parson told
Gray 44 And, of course, you aTe ha
Smith "Well, I don't know about
that. To. tell the plain, unvarnished
truth, I'm just a little bit disappoint
ed." Gray Tm sorry to" hear that.
What's the; trouble?"
Smith ;fWell, you see,, during the
.courtshiplstunt she used to tell me
how -strenuously she loved me, but we
had no sooner got spliced than she
gave Tap "her $10 a week job as type
writer thumper. That goes to show
how much yon can bank on a woman's
On YouiTCnees, Court Said.
Fourteen-year-old Joseph Porter ol
65 Willow avenue, Hoboken, was ar
raigned before Recorder Stanton re
cently tor running -away from home.
"I just hopped a freight train to go
up the road," he said. "I didn't know
1 had gome so far, and then I was
Afraia to go home."
His mother told the recorder that
the boy "had tio Teason to leave home.
She said she took good care of him.
"Get down on your knees," said the
recorder to the runaway, "and dont
you get up until your mother has for
given you."
He was on his knees fire minutes
before Ms -mother said the word. Then
the recorder told him to go home .and
stay tbere. New York Times.
Host (showing him around)
Twenty-five years ago, when the man
that owns this block of building
came to town, he hadn't a hundred
dollars m the world.
Guest And now?
Host And now? By George, tfir,,
he could afford to hold the job of am
bassador to Great Britain! Chicago
"Do you claim that the world owes
you a living?"
"No," answered Meandering Mike.
"De man, dat goes around claimin'
makes hisself unpopular. I'm satis
Ted to git my livin' whether it's owin'
to me or not" Washington. Star.
It is easy to see the good points f
the man on a pedestal.
A mind reader has a snap when he
tiiought. So. 36.
A Toggle With Coffee
There is something fairly demonia
cal in the way coffee sometimes wreaks
its fiendish malice on those who tuse it.
A tody writing from Calif, says::
"My husband and I, both lovers of
coffee, suffered for some time from a
Tery annoying form of nervousness,
accompanied by most frightful head
aches. In my own case th'ere was
eventually developed some sort o af
fection sf the nerves leading from the
spine to the head.
"I was unable to hold my head op
straight, the tension of the nerves
drew it to one side, causing me the
most intense pain. We got no relief
from medicine, and were puzzled as to
what caused the trouble, till a friend
suggested that possibly the coffee we
drank had something to do with it, and
advised that we quit it and try Pos
tum Coffee.
"We followed his advice, and from
-the day that we began to use Postum
we both began to improve, and in a
Tery short time both of us were en
tirely relieved. The nerves became
steady once more, the headaches
ceased, the muscles in the back of my
neck relaxed, my head straightened
up and the dreadful pain that had so
punished me while I used the old kind
of coffee vanished.
"We have never resumed the use of
the old coffee, but relish our Postum
-every day a well as we did the for
mer beverage. And we are delighted
to find that we can give it freely to
oar children also, something to never
dared to do with, the old kind qf cof
fee." Name given by Poatnm Co.. Bat
tle Creek, Mich.
Postum Coffee conUln absolutely no
drugs of any -kind, but -relieves the
coffee drinker from the old drug poison,
There's & reanon. . " v-
Bermuda Onions.
Regarding culture of onions there
are four things that are very necessary
in fact, they are entirely essential to
1st Genuine imported Bermuda onion
2d Plenty of fertilizer.
3d Thorpugh and constant cultiva
tion. 4th Plenty of water at the right
The method used by the majority, in
fact, we think all, of the successful
growers of the States of Texas and
Florida, Is to plant about two pounds
of seed in a bed about 120 feet long
by twelve feet wide, with ten rows in
each bed twelve inches apart; the ma
jority use a garden drill for this pur
pose. These beds are made about on
a level with the land, with a small
border thrown up around each so as to
control the water.
They usually dig a ditch on the-high
part of the land so that the bed can
be easily flooded, as the water should
cover the whole bed uniformly. Water
sheuld be out on the bed as soon as the
seed are planted; they will usually
come up In about ten days.
Cultivation is usually done with a
double-wheel hoe. Water and work
again as -soon as the ground will stir
nicely. Continue every two weeks un
til ready to transplant, which is about
sixty days from the time of seeding,
Transplanting is generally done in the
months of December and January.
They are usually planted in beds the
size "of the ones used for seed, but the
plants are nut four inches apart in
drills, rows twelve inches apart.
Water and working should be kept
op exactly like you would the seed in
the seed bed until about two weeks
"before digging time. When about
three-fourths of the tops have fallen
It is time to dig.
Dig them and throw in windrows;
let sun dry from twenty-four to thirty-
six hours; cut off the tops and roots,
closely pack same in nieely slatted
crates twenty -four inches long and six
teen inches wide, seven inches deep;
this will hold about fifty pounds.
Regarding fertilizer use, a heavy ap
plication of good commercial fertilizer
broadcast "before transplanting, about
1000 pounds per acre; then another
1000 pounds put In with a drill in the
middles about February, when the
onions begin to bulb.
Ttlanure of any sort eould be used in
connection with cottonseed meal or any
other fertilizer. Do not use cottonseed
meal unless you place same In the
ground three or four weeks before the
onion is to he planted; it is entirely too
These instructions, we think, if fol
lowed closely, will insure an onion crop
where irrigation Is used. In some sec
tions of the country they are grown
without water. If they are to be
planted where water is not convenient,
they should be placed in rows twenty
five inches wide and placed three
Inches in a row to be worked with a
plow. The yield will not be near so
large, but the cost of cultivation is
less. The greatest trouble would be in
getting the seed up without water.
Tou eould, of course, Use a small bed
for growing your sets, then place them
In the field.
A man, in planting a crop of onions,
should take into consideration the price
he can get for same, and what it will
cost him to grow the crop. Of course,
any one having an irrigation plant,
or a farm located on a running stream,
can afford to grow onions at a cheaper
price than the man who has not these
facilities. Thep rice generally ranges
from S1.35 to $2 per bushel. This, of
course, is according to the production
and the condition of the market at the
time the onions are ready for shipment
The Cabbage Hair Worm.
The cabbage hair worm is the subject
of Circular No. 62, of the Bureau of
Entomology, U. S. Department of Agri
culture, the publication of which was
made necessary by numerous inquiries
in resrard to the identity and alleged
poisonous nature of a minute worm
popularly known during the years 1903
and 1904 as the "cabbage snake." The
Department says: During the former
yeax the species first attracted atten
tion, but was not considered seriously,
as it was well known that hair worms
are not in any degree polsonous-in
fact, they are perfectly harmless and
even, to a certain extent, beneficial, as
they destroy by parasitism the perm
cious codling moth and several species
of destructive grasshoppers or locusts.
In 1904, however, the subject increased
in proportion, the Bureau of Entomol
ogy frequently receiving five or six
..communications daily in regard to this
creature. In most cases these were
accompanied by clippings gleaned from
the daily press. The object of the cir
cular is mainly to facilitate the corre
. spondence of the Department, to place
the facts in the case on record and be
fore the public, and to correct errone
ous reports and mere rumors which
Pointed Paragraphs.
Whoever thinks he knows it all evi
dently imagines there isn't much
worth knowing.
There is a certain brand of charity
that will give a man a crust and then
steal his coat.
A woman will do without some
thing she needs in order to save mon
ey to purchase something she doesn't
need. . .
have been circulated in regard to cases
of poisoning of human beings. In
only a single case was the name of the
person or persons who had been kiiled
by cabbage supposed to be infested by
this hair worm given, and the post
master of the city promptly denied any
knowledge of the facts, all efforts tnat
were made to locate the origin of the
account being without success. It may
be safely assumed that all other reports
were equally untrue or greatly exag
gerated. In fact, the entire matter was
a hoax save for the fact that the ru
mors were placed in such general cir
culation that the consumption of cab
bage was greatly curtailed, many per
sons fully believing in the'poisonous
ness of the hair worm. There is no
doubt, on the other hand, that the ma
jorty of the reports of damage to the
cabhage crop were founded on fact.
We have positive knowledge of one
of these in Tennessee where fully
eighty -five per cent, of the State's cab
bage crop was lost in 1904. Similar
losses were reported in various por
tions of Missouri, Iowa, West Virginia
and Virginia. From data at hand it
can truthfully be said that thousands
of cabbage growers incurred severe
losses on account of the unfortunate
"scare" due to the unwise circulation
of the veriest rumors.
In support of the statement which
has been made by letter by the Depart
ment of Agriculture for. the past two
years, a Dr. Louis Leroy made tests in
order to determine whether the hair
worm or "cabbage snake" possessed
any poisonous properties. The usual
laboratory animals, rabbits, guinea pigs
and domestic animals, were fed with
the worms, raw and cooked; extracts
from the haii worms were prepared,
and the animals fed with them, and the
substance was injected hypodermical
ly, the final result being reached, as
none of the animals thus treated were
affected, that the "cabbage snake" is
entirely harmless and the public ru
mors and superstitions are fallacies
without semblance of foundation.
Talk on Alfalfa.
Alfalfa thrives during drought as
no other crop does, owing to its deep
root system. I Aftei being once estab
lished no drought will ever destroy the
plants, and at the first reappearance of
rain it starts! into vigorous growth.
Alfalfa is not at all a difficult crop
to establish or grow. Once one under
stands it, no crop is easier grown.
Stands of alfalfa may be secured with
greater success than of red clover. It
is easy or at is impossible to secure
stands of alfalfa, owing to how one
sets abot iti
A rich limestone soil as dry as can
be found that is, dry in wet seasons
is the first essential. It is not, with
our present knowledge, advised that al
falfa should ' be sown away from the
limestone and blue grass region. At
all events, lime should be m tne soil,
and if not naturally there, it ought to
h added at the rate of 500 to"l500
pounds per acre; air-slaked lime will
serve, harrowed into the soil. This
sweetens it. land sweet soils are abso
lutely essential.
Next, the soil should have a depth of
at least three feet above bed rock; then
it should be naturally dry or else tile
underdrained. Don't waste alfalfa seed
on craw-fishy or wet land. It must be
dry and sound in winter.
Such soil as one naturally calls his
best should be chosen. The crop is one
that will amply repay the sowing on
the richest soil. When it is remem
bered that from three to six tons of
hay per acre will be returned from good
land and that this hay is worth nearly
as much, pound for .pound, as wheat
bran, it is easily seen that it deserves
good soil. In truth, it must have good
soil to thrive at all.
After selecting the right soil it should
be stored with vegetable matter. Coat
heavily with stable manure and break
deep. This manure may precede a crop
of corn or tobacco, or it may immedi
ately precede the alfalfa sowing. Ma
nure may be said to be absolutely es
sential to starting vigorous alfalfa in
any soil in Kentucky, or any soil east
of the Missouri River, for that matter.
It is not suflicient to alone add fertility
to the land, though that helps, and arti
ficial fertilizers strengthen young al
falfa, but it is essential to add humus
to the soil in the shape Of stable ma
nure. It matters little what sort of
manure is used.
Disadvantage of Staking.
As a rule, it is best not to stake young
trees when transplanting. If the roots
are cut short and the tree has such a
heavy top that a stake is needed, it
will meet with such a check in digging
that it will rarely recover its vigor.
Onlv Proper Spmce Needed.
With proper space to grow and
proper food and soil, trees can hardly
do otherwise than grow a good root as
well as a good top, while growth can
hardly be cUed normal if checked by
insects or fungus diseases.
Reflections of a Bachelor.
It is easy to see the good points of
the man on a pedestal.
It's tough when a man has to give
up good money for a tough steak.
Eggs, like men, are often broke, 7but
unlike men, they are never too fresh.
A sensible man never has any spare
time .to attend to ; other people 's bus
iness unless he is Hired for the pur
po. ... . .
Scalp Cleared of Iandrnfl and Hair Be
stored by One Bx of . Cntlcara and
One Cake f Cwtlcnra" Soap.'
A. W. Taft, of. Independence, Va., writ
ing under date of Sept.t 15 1904, says: "1
have had falling hair and dandruff for
twelveyears and could get nothing to help
me. finally I bought one box of Uuticura
Ointment and one cake of Cuticura Soap,
and they cleared my scalp, of the dandruff
and stopped the hair falling. Mow my
hair is growing as well as ever. 1 highly
prize Cuticura Soap as a toilet soap.
(Signed) A. VV. Taft, Independence, Va."
A Fellow-reeling Kinship.
Mutual difficulties not infrequently
precipitate love between those who
are mutually in trouble. An amusing
instance of how taking a wrong train
won a wife for a young suitor is told
under the above caption by Francis
Lynde in the September Lippencott's
Magazine. Mr. Lynde 's work is well
thought of by those who are fond of a
rapidly moving short story.
Use Irftngman & Martinez Painth
Don't pay $1.50 a gallon for linseed oil,
which you do iti ready-for-use paint.
Buy oil fresh from the barrel at 60 cents
er gallon, and mis it with Longman &
iarttnez L. & M. Paint.
It makes paint cost about $1.20 per
James S. Barron, President Manchester
Cotton Mills, Rock Hill, S. C, writes:
"In 1883 I painted my residence with L. &
Al. It looks better than a great many
houses painted three years ago.
Sold everywhere and byr' Longman &
Martinez, New York. Paint Makers lor
Fifty Years.
A sensible man never has any spare
time to attend to other people's bus
iness unless he is hired for the pur
pose. FITSperra anent lyoured, Nofltsorn ervous-
nes8 after nrst day's nse of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer, $2trial bottleand treatise free
ur.K. M. i!HNE,.L,td.,aaiArch St., Phila.,Pa.
Great Britain i3 barelv holdincr her own
in trade with Argentina.
Mrs.Winslow'sSoothinar SvruD for Children
leething.softea tha sjums.reduces inflamma
tion.allays pain.cureswind colic, 26c.a bottle,
In 1893 Japan had only 167.000 tons of
merchant steamships.
Piso's Care for Consumption is an Infallible
medicine for coughs and colds. N. W
Samuel, Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900
The population ot Bdngkok is estimated
at 500,000 souls.
The Great Antiseptic,
Sloan's Liniment, for all mosaiiito bites.
It kills yellow fever and malaria germs.
Two thousands vessels of all descriptions
disappear every year.
f-vf ,2'lef cfia biigkter end laster olors than any other dye. One Ilk I aeitfee colors bUY, wcol and cottrn equally -ael and. Is snaranteed to frtve parfc t re
aUts. Aektitalei tr vilUena ptfctpaid at He a pcVage. "ritt lor lxeebooUet Ho to Dye, Bleach and Mix Conors. MONBOE DUUG CO., Unionville. Mo
Shakespeare and Hiawatha.
An American schoolboy has written
an essay, on the "Merchant of Venice,"
full of original matter. This is his
view of Portia: "Portia was a kind
and true-hearted young lady; she was
very good-natured, especially to some
of her gentleman friends, when those
young men waslgoing to choose their
coffins." But tie gem of the article
relates to Shajsjipeare himself. "The
story was wrf$en by" Shakespeare,
who married Hfiiwatha. He was born
in Venice, wher he and the merchant
shot arrows of the same fly when
boys. It was here that he learned to
season mercy with justice." Anne
Hathaway turned into Hiawatha is a
really Interesting case of derangement.
-London Chronicle.
Weak, Irregular, ItacVert Witli Palna
Made Well and 36 Pounds Heavier.
Mrs. E. W. Wright, of 172 Main St.,
Jtiavernni, Mass., says: "In 1S08 1
was suffering so with sharp pains in
the small of the
back and had such
frequent dizzy
spells that I could
scarcely get about
the house. The
urinary passages
were also quite Ir
regular. Monthly
periods were so
di stressing 1
dreaded their approach. This was my
condition for four years. Doan's Kid
ney Pills helped me right away when
I began with thenv and three boxes
cured me permanently."
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
For sale by all dealers. Price, 50
cents per box.
Pointed Paragraphs.
True love is founded on the rock
of reverence.
Men never realize the joys of labor
until pay day.
More corn grows in crooked rows
than in straight ones. . .
No, Alorizo, a man doesn't neces
sarily work because he has a job.
It's lough -when a man has to give
up good money for a tough steak.
Eggs, like men, are often broke, but
unlike men, they are never too fresh.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes 3ood. Use
in time, sola by druggists.
FerSSe. hiMamH ' -
PAOK BOOK airl&g tfc exparieao
wapraeueai rouiuy wsisnr aoi
an amateur, toot a man worfcta
iot oouars ana cents daring at
tars, it isaoaas unr i Detest
id, Cat Diseases: .Feed for Jftzs
also for V aliening; walea Fowls vt
Save for Breeding; ererTtaiac re
quisMe for profitable Poultry rata
134 keeaarrf Htreet, New
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V.-. ' ' ( - ? 'v- ;',-'.
1 ,
Shapes the Destiny of Men The Influence of a
Healthy Woman! Cannot Be Overestimated.
Seven-eighths of the
men In this world marry
a woman because she is
beautiful in their eyes
because she has the quali
ties whioh inspire admira
tion, respect and love.
There is a beauty in
health, which is more at
tractive to men than mere
regularity of feature.
The influence of women
glorious in the possession
of perfect physical health
upon men and upon the
civilisation of the world
could never be measured.
Because of them men have
attained the very heights
of ambition ; because of
them even thrones have
been established and de-.
"What a disappointment,
then, to see the fair young
wife's beauty fading away
before a year passes over
her head ! A sickly, half-dead-and-alive
woman, 1
especially tghen she is
the mother of a family,
is a damper to all joyous
ness in the home, and a
drag upon her husband.
The cost of a wife's con
stant illness is a serious
drain upon the funds of a
household, and too often all the doc
toring does no good.
If a woman finds her energies are
flagging1, and that everything tires her,
dark shadows appear, under her eyes,
her sleep is disturbed by horrible
dreams ; if she has backache, head
aches, bearing-down pains, nervous
ness, whites, irregularities, or despon
dency, she should take means to build
her system up at once by a tonic with
specific powers, such as Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound.
This great remedy for Women has
done more in the way of restoring
health to the women of America than
all other medicines put together. It is
the safeguard of woman's health.
Following we publish, by request, a
letter from a young wife.
Mrs. Bessie Ainsley of 611 South 10th
Street, Tacoma, Wash., writes :
Sear Mrs. Pinkham:
" Ever since my child was born I have suf
fered, as I hope few women ever have, with
inflammation, female weakness, bearing-down
pains, backache and wretched headaches. It
affected my stomach so that I-could not en
ioy my meals, and half my time was spent
E Piakham's Ye&tablft Compound Succeeds Where Others Fail
V 0 N C
'The "Nublack" is a grand good shell. It is
good in construction, primed with a quick
and sure primer, and carefully loaded with
the beat brands of powder and shot, It is a
favorti among, hunters and other users, of
--4lacip powder ' shells on account of its
'uniform shooting, evenness of pattern
and strength to withstand reloading.
Positive, Comparative, Superlative.
" I have used one of your Fish Brand
Slickers for five years, and now want:
a new one, also one for a friend. I
would not be without one for twice the
cost. They are just as far ahead of a
common coat as a common one Is
ahead of nothing."
(Name on application.)
Be sure you don't get one of the com
mon kind -this Is the rftftrF&
mark of excellence.
Makers of Wet Weather Clothing & Hats.
troubled with ills peculiar to
tUVll OVA uovu 149 a w uvuv iuat v Wiuuoij BUv
csssful. Thoroughly cleanses, kUls disease germs,
stops discharges, heals inflammation and local
6oreness, cures leucorrhcea and nasal catarrh .
Paxtice is in powder form to be dissolved in pure
water, and is far more cleansing, healing, germicidal
and economical than liquid antiseptics for ail
Fot sale at druggists, 50 cents a box.
Trial Box and Book of Instructions Free.
The R. Paxton Company Boston. Mass
if svflUcted
Thompson's Eye Water
you cannot spend years and
buy the knowledge required
cents, xou want mem to pay ineir qwd way even lr you merely keep
them as a diversion. In order to handle Fowls judiciously, you must know some
thing' about them. To meet this want- we are selling a book giving the experiences
of a practical poultry raiser for (Only 25c.) twenty-five years. It was written by
a' man who put all his mind,' and time, and money to making a success of Chics:
en raising not as a pastime, but as a business--ahd if you will profit by his twenty-five
years' work, you can save many Chicks I annually, and make your Fowls
earn dollars for you. The point is, that you must-be sure to detect trouble in the?
Poultry Yard as soon as it appears, and know- how to remedy it. This book will
teach you. It tells how to detect and cure disease; to feed for eggs .and also for
fattening: which Fowls to save for breeding purposes; and everything, indeed!
Iou should know on this subject to make it profitable. Sent postpaid for twenty
OS&U In stamp. BOOK PUBJgIIINQ HOUSED 134 Leonard 61, NowTorkCtt
;-V&. -- ----
"Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
made me a well woman, and I feel so grate
ful that I am glad to write and tell you at
my marvelous recovery. It brought mV
health, new life and vitality."
What Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound did for Mrs. Ainsley it will
do for every woman who is in poor
health and ailing.
Its benefits begin when its use begins.
It gives strength and vigor from thr
start, and surely makes sick womea
well and robust.
Remember Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound holds the record for
the greatest number of actual cures of
woman's ills. This fact is attested to
by the thousands of letters from grate
ful women which are on file in the
Pinkham laboratory. Merit alone can
produce such results.
Women should remember that a cure
for all female diseases actually exists,
and that cure is Lydia E. Pinkham"
Vegetable Compound. Take no substi
tute. If you have symptoms you dont
understand . write to Mrs. Pinkham,
Lynn, Mass., for special advice it is
free and always helpful.
So. 36.
. L, Douglas
S.50 O. $0.00 OPJAS'CfB!
VV. L. Douglas $4.00 Cilt Edge Lin'
cannot be equalled at any price.
July 6, 1878.
Mfl nnfl REWARD to anyone who can
$ I UjU UU disprove this statement.
W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes nave by their ex
cellent style, easy fitting, and superior wearkte
qualities, achieved the largest sale of any $3.59
shoe in the world. They are Just as good ass
those that cost you $5.00 to $7.00 the only
difference is the price. If I could take you fast
.my factory at Brockton, Mass., the largest in
the world under one roof, making men's fin
shoes, and show you the care with which every
pair of Douglas shoes is made, you would realize
why W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes are the best,
shoes produced in the world.
If 1 could show you the difference between the
shoes made in my factory and those of other
makes, you would understand why Douglas
$3.50 shoes cost more to make, why they hofcfc
their shape, fit better, wear longer, and are of
greater intrinsic value than any other $3.59
shoe on the market to-day.
W. j Douglas Strong Mado Shoo fes
Mots, $2.SO, $2,GO. Boys' School S,
Dross Shoa8,$2.BO, $2, $1.76,$1.&&
CAUTION. Insist upon having W.L.Dong
las shoes. Take no substitute. 2one genuine
without his name and price stamped on bottom.
WANTED. A fhoe dealer in every town wbero
W. Xi. .Douglas Shoes aro not sold. Full line of
samples sent free for inspection upon request.
Fast Color Eyelets used; they wilt not tutor brass.
Write for Illustrated Catalog of FaB etvfes
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