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T2"E-A.S,Ii'3r STJSSOK-II'TIOasr $2.00.
WHOLESALE .AISTD RETAIL.
W. S. HARRISON, Proprietor.
Bologna Sausage & Pressed Corn
Beef a Specialty.
The Trade Supplied. Best Prices Paid for Cattle and Hogs
Buckeye Reaper and Mower,
Keystone Corn Planters, Horse Eakes, Weir & Deere's
Plows and Oultivators,Springfield Superior Grain Drill.
CEMENT, LIME and PLASTER PARIS,
PLOW AND WAGON-WOOD STOCK,
v Shelf and Heavy Hardware Iron, Steel aid Class.
WEranklin Street, - - WArKEENEYvKANSAS.
latw":re3"N"c:e & hall,
AT THE OLD STAND,
Will in the Future as in the Past, keep a f ull supply of
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, BOOTS, SHOES
CLOTHING, HATS AND CAPS.
Also. Qaeensware. Floor, M, Stoneware, Confectioneries, Cigars and Tobacco.
A Liberal Share of the Public Patronage is Solicited.
COMEANDSEEUS. WE WILL TRY AND MAKE IT TO YOUR INTERST TO COME AGAIN.
Medicines and Chemicals.
Including a full line of Chamberlain's Celebrated Medicines, the
best and most reliable in use, Perfumery, Hair Oils, Toilet
and Fancy Goods, Hair Brushes, Tooth, Cloth and Nail
Brushes, Dressing Combs, Fine Combs, Toilet Soaps,
l. ; Tooth Soaps and Powders, Face Powders.
Strictly Pure White Lead, Colors Dry and
Dryers, Varnishes, Paint Brushes and Painters' Supplies, Linseed Oil, lar
.bon Oil, Castor Oil,' Lubricating Oils, Axla Grease, Turpentine, Etc
STAPLE AND FANCY
Sugars, Green and Roasted Coffee.
It will pay you to call and examine our stock of Teas. They
are of splendid quality and low price.
" Syrups, Molasses and Vinegar, Spices, Flour, Corn Meal and
Crackers, bait Fish, Dried Fruits, Canned Goods,
Laundry and Toilet Soaps, Concentrated Lye,
Matches, Liquid and Box Blueing.
Trade with us ad you will get Freeh, Keliable Good and 100 Centa Worth for
every Dollar yoa Jnveet
in Oil, Mineral Paints, Putty, Sand Paper
stock: jiaciisro tub basis o:f ottir insriDTrsTiaiEs.
J. 6. Johnson has been appointed
master at Peabody.
United States Senator Labin, of Minne
B"ta, if seriously ill at his residence at Stili
water, that state.
Extreme hot weather isroported in -Now
York. Ten persons stricken down with
the beat in one dpy.
About 300 coal miners at Lexington, Mo.,
nrnck yesterday on account of a slight ro
duction of wages.
Oscar Bhhcff, of Toptka, has been ap
pointed Cour.tul General at Sonneberg
Germany by President Cleveland.
An inuect called the dumb loenst is com
mitting ravages on apple trees in some of
the southwest cuntie9 of Virginia and
trees are dying by hundreds.
The earhingB of the Atchison. Topeka &,
Santa Fe railroad for May are understood,
in approximate, 10 show a gross decrease of
$150,000, and thus far in June there is no
improvement over May.
The net earnings of the Union Pacific
railroad for April show a decrease of $214,-
4b7 from April, 1884. cutting the net gain
for the first lour months down to $260,158.
The net earnings for May are expected to
be larger than those for Apr:l, and June
will certainly show some improvement.
The existence of pleuro pneumonia
among the catcle of Harrison county, K n
tucky, has attracted ihe attention of the
state board of health and orders were issued
by that body establishing quarantine regu
lations and making the fare of Frisley and
Lake, near Cynthina, the quarantine
It is announced at Wabhinpton thnt the
blood-stained flag of the 53d Illinois In
fantry, to which generul attention was rt
cent.y called, has been sent to the governor
of Illinois. Upon examining the facts in
the case the war department came to the
cosclu&ion that the regiment acted vey
bravely and were true to the colois.
A dispatch from New York says: The
cou Vriution of live stock men has recently
shown signs ofjelapse into a demoraliza
tion which has prevailed at bnefinteivalfe
since the mil road war assumed such bitter
ness a short time ago. Reduction in rates
was made with a view to secure some sta
bility. The Trunk line executive commit
tee met yesterday to consider the situation,
bat took no measure to secure the mainte
nance ot the tariff. It was resolved, -how-ver,
that the rates nhould be upheld here
after and western roads agreed to adopt
means fjr preventing the cutting from
points where the shipment originated.
Wm. Patterson lost his life while making
a balloon ascension at Charleston, W. Va.
Just as the ropes that held the.baloon were
caet off the accident occurred by the over
turning of a hot air stove used in inflating
the bailooK causing it to catch fire. The
burning balloon shot up into the air at a
verv rapid rate with Patterson, the aero
naut, in the basket. When a short distance
up the crowd yelled "jnmp" but he did not
heed the warning and after going several
hnndied feet up the balloon collapsed and
Patterson fell to the earth a crushed, life
iesd mass of humanity.
Henry 8 auei bier, wife and taby arrived
n C eveland from Logan, O.. and put up at
the Empire House. The next day a burly
Irishman, named McFarland, also from
Logen.putin an appearance acd had a
conference with Sauerbier. The result of
the conference was the sale of Sauerbiei'e
wife and baby to McFarland. The price
paid was $100. 8aurbier hung out at first,
and wanted more money, but McFarland
refnsedto rasse his bid. In the evening
McFarland, with the woman and rhe in
fant, returned to Logan, while Sauerbier
took a train for Chicago.
Mary Kleeman, a girl in jail at Chicago,
who had heretofore persistently asserted
ber innocence of tbe crime with which
she is charged, that of administering poison
to the family of Mrs. Mythiel Friers, her
sister, with whom she had made her home
tor a short time at Rose Hill, confessed that
she was guilty, not only of the attempt on
their lives, but of causing the death of her
mother, father and another sister, in
Dubuque, ia. Her mother died in July ol
last year, her sister Lena in August and
her father in March of this year. She
gives no motive for her crime, other
than that Ehe was impelled to commit
them, and was evidently insane at the
A story is published at Cincinnati of the
finding of $75,000 in gold and silver, hidden
in the walls and ceilings of a four story
building on Court street, owned by Louis
Schertz, who occupied the place for years
in the liquor business. He died recently
and left to his brother a memorandum
showing in what places the mo ey would
be found, but did not indicate the amount.
As the deceased had always appeared to be
a poor man and lodged in the store room,
the finding of this large sum was a great
surprise. It is said he left valuable secrets
relative to whiskey compounding, rectify
ing and plans for the construction of dis
xne commissioner oi agriculture has a
bulletin prepared by Professor O. Y. Bilev.
the entomologist of the departmentrelatiye
ro we periodical ciciaoa. xn on letter Ol
transmittal Prof. Riley says. On account ol
the coming of the two extensive breed of
we periodical dciaos, me one a seventeen
year, the other a thirteen year breed, the in
quiries in reference to this insect will be
exceptionally numerous, and have in fact,
already begun to reach the department.
With a view of meeting the demand for in
formation upon the subject, and with a
further view of soliciting data that will en
able me to more conspicuously mark out
the geographical limit of these two breeds,
I hare prepared this bulletin.
A Chicago Timet special from Paraoaa,
Kane.; aayt: "That there k now makif an
SATURDAY, JUKE 27, 1885.
appearance in that vicinity a scourge equal
to the grasshoppers. Fields of corn stand
ing; an average of eight inches high and
loosing fresh and green In the morning
before night "'had bcome withered and
dead. An examination discloses the fact
that myriads of worms, ranging from an
inch and a quarter down to an eighth of an
inch in length are committing the damage.
Apparently the worms became completely
distributed over a field, then commence
simultaneously to. work and within a very
short time tbe whole is devastated. Nearly
every piece of com is more or less affected.
rhe eggs from which the worms are hatch
ed are supposed to be deposited by a small,
yellowish white miller. The worm is by
tbe farmers termed the "wet worm "
Great excitement was caused in West
Wheeling, W. Va., on the Ohio side of the
river by an attempt ef a Polish potter, one
Kieer, to cremate the body of his daughter
in one of the kilcB of his works. The man
is said to be too poor to give his child
burial. Eirly in the morning he fired the
kiln and strapped the body to a board, so
thaf it might be pushed into the furnace
Bis intentions, however, leaked out and
soon a crowd of 150 or 200 indignant people
gathered. The city marshal was sent for
and the body was removed from the cus
tody of the parents and given decent burial
, by others It was reported that Kieer had
attempted to kill his wife with an axe, sav
ing he had been commanded by God to take
The newly appointed United States Com
missioner of Agriculture, Norman J. Cole
man. was in Chicago to attend the nursery
men's convention. In an interview he said
the outlo k for the crops generally is ex
ceedingly good, with the exception of win
ter wheat, of which there would be but a
two-thirds crop. This deficiency would,
however, nearly be made up by the produc
tion of spring wheat, whicbsirjeetheintro
duction of the roller proces? "makes as eood,
if not better, flour than that produced from
the winter wheat He had every reason to
believe there would be a large crop of corn,
oats and barley, and in fact all cereals. Re
ferring to the pleuro-pneumonia among
cattle in Missouri, Mr. Coleman said, It
had entirely disappeared, although he kept
his men there yet to guarantee against a
fresh outbreak. In speaking of the admin
istration, he said the president would sup
port him in all his new ventures. He did
not consider hie departmenta political one.
Appointments would be made with refer
ence to ability. He has yet made but few
changes in his department,
A plain, strongbox addressed "Gen. TJ
8. Grant, Mt. McGrfgir, N. Y.," and in
care of a special messenger, went east on
the limited express train on the Michigan
Central railroad Friday afternoon. The
box was sent by J. Giles Lewis, a citizsn of
Hyde Park III. The box, Mr. Lewis said.can
tained a liquid extract of raw beef that is
little known, and Gen. Grant has lived
several weeks on it. The consignment
sent Friday was the first which has been
sent directly to Gen. Grant. The prepara
tathRS previously been con vtyed to him
by liftffloeiJl3 and probably without the
knowledge of the attending physicians.
The preparation is simply the vital princi
ple of raw beef and is assimilated into
blood within a few moments, without the
ordinary process of digestion. It is the
next thing to transfusion of blood. Mr.
LwiB showed a letter from Col. Grant
acknowledging it had been the General's
principal food for about two months and
expressed a desire for more,
x oik, England, was visited by an earth
quake. By an explosion in the pit of the Barley
mines at Apedale, North Staffordshire,
England en persons were killed.
The emperor ot Germany received United
States Minister Pendleton and his predeces
sor in office, Mr. KasBon, of Iowa.
According to the statement ot a reliable
sugar houEe in Bavanna, the crop this year
up to June 1st amounted to 576,000 tons
against 550,(00 tons to the same date last
Thre of the four commissioners appoint
ed at Madrid, Spain, to investigate the
effects of the cholera report that inocula
tion with cholera virus is so harmless that
they advise it be permitted, on the ground
that it will tend to prevent a panic.
The reception'given United States Minis
ter Pendleton at Berlin, by Emperor Wil
liam was of a very cordial nature. .They
conversed for a short time in very friendly
terms. The emperor .expressed the best
feelings toward both America and tbe
The inhabitantsa of the populous quarters
of Madrid strenuously oppose all measures
taken by the municipal authoritiesto disin
fect their dwellings. The resistance of the
people became so passionate and persistent
that the authorities finally felt constrained
to abandon the enforcement of all eanitary
regulations, which had been adopted to pre
vent the entry of the cholera into Madrid,
or to limit its ravages should the dreaded
disease find lodgment there.
The great business house of Wm.
Whitny, London, was destroyed by fire.
Lose $750,000. The business of this great
establishment is of the most diversified
character. There is a counting house, ex
change and insurance, departments of mil
linery, arecs maxing ana ary gootu u gen
eral, and a gentleman's furnishing depart
ment in all its ramifications, departments
for poultry, fish, game, etc., and so on
along the line apparently of everything
The following is an authentic list of the
newKngish cabinet: Premier and secre
tary for foreign affairs, Marquis of Salis
bury; first lord of the treasury, Sir Stafford
Northcote; chancellor of the exchequer; Sir
Michael Hicks Beach; lord high chancellor,
Sir Harding Gifford; sir lord prswoem ot
the eennoi1,Yieconnt Cranbrook; lord privy
aaaL the Sari of Harrows-?: secretary for
the hoe department, Sir Richard Aaketon j
Cross;3ecretary of the colonial department,
Colonel Frederick Stanley; secretary of war,
Hon. Wm. Henry Bmitb; secretary of state,
for India, Lord Randolph Churchill; ' first
lord of the admiralty, Lord George Hamil
ton; president of the local government
board, Arthur James Balfour; president of
the board of trade, the Duke of Richmond
and Gordon; vice president of the council,
Hon. Edward Stanthope; lord lieutenant et
Ireland, Earl of Carnarvac; lord chancellor
of Ireland, the Right Honorable Edward
Gibson. Tne minor offices have, not yet
A terrible explosion tock place in Ven
dleburg colliery near Manchester, England.
The latest dispatch states that 204 miners
have been recovered alive from the Pendle
burg colliery, that 22 bodies nave been
taken out, and that 122 men are unaccount
ed for. Ihe work of exploring is impeded
by bad ventilation and air. The cages in
wh'ch the volunteers were proceeding
down to the bottom of the pit got stuck in
the shaft and it was two hours before the
party c juld get to work in the exploded
mine for the missing men. . Those who
were rescued when the explosion occurred'
fled to the bottom of the shaft and they are
ignorant of the fate of their companions.
Another accoont of the, explosion says it
occurred in the Clifton colliery. That
there were 120 taken out, but 230 are still in
tbe prison, and that it is feared most of
them will perish. Later dispatches say
that the explosion was caused by fire damp.
There were working in the mine 349 miners,
160 of these were at work in the level in
which the explosion occurred. They are
still in the mine and can't be reached, ow
ing to masses of coal thrown down by the
explosion. One hundred and twenty men
before reported rescued, were taken out be
fore noon. Great excitement has been
caused by the disaster.
1 ERRIBIjK TALE
Of the Damage and Devastation Caused by
Storm in Missouri.
The storm of a few days ago d.'d fea fal
damage in many towns in Missouri and
"At Breckenridgp, Mo , it wrecked out
houBes, broke shade trees, and demoralized
the chimney tops of almost every premise in
the city. In this immediate vicinity' the
farriers have sustained but little damage
ftfltdn from lavfllpd fences ltnd broken tim
At Marshall, Mo., it did considerable
damage, unroofing several houses and
causing .'bout 3,0-20 damage.
At Higgicsville, Mo , the storm unroofed
several store buildings and dwellings and
damaged goods and other property to -the
amount of abrat $10,0C0. The roads lead
ing to town are filled with trees and debris
blcwn into them by the wind. Bridges
haw been swept away, cornfields greatly
damaged, and the country generally devas
tated. At Odessa, Corder, Mayview and other
towns along the line of the Chicago & Al
ton railroad considerable damage was done.
H. L. Kliensmith, a tinware and stove
dealer of Higginsville, was prostrated by
the excitement. The doctors say he may
At Cameron, Mo., the report was that it
was the hardest storm that had visited that
section foryears.and that the damage in that
place and the surrounding country was
very great. Trees as large as a man's body
were snapped off and mile after mile of
fence destroyed. About a dozen buildings
in that city was either moved from their
foundation or overturned and demolished.
No lives were lost, but Mrs. R. Kress was
badly injured about the head, and one of
her little children was found three feet
beneath a wood pile, hut on'y slightly in
jured. A large barn two miles eat tot here
was completely destroyed and numerous
small buildings in the surrounding country
were sent whirling before the stormy
At Utica, Mo., the storm was the most
furious and severe that has passed over this
section for years. Many buildings were
unroofed and badly damaged, and numer
ous barns were injured. Miss Katie Hicks
was blown about twenty feet in attempting
to reach a cave, but was not injured.
Through the country south a great deal of
damage has been done. Grand rive; is
rapidly rising, and fears are entertained of
an overflow. .It is a curious coincidence
that the storm occurred 'just two years
from the date of the destructive Low Gap
The damage was also very great at Ham
ilton and Glascow.
Young George Gould.
New York Correspondence.
Speaking of George Gould, it was he
who first introduced Freddy Gebhard to
Mrs. Langtry. Apropos of the intro
duction, George tells me the following
"Not long after the introduction there
was a coolness between Gebhard and
myself, the reason of which it is not
necessary to explain now. One evening
I was at 'the Brunswick, when Freddy
accosted me. I saw there was something
strange in his manner, bat I took no
notice of it
MI hear said Freddy yontold a re
porter that' yon considered me a
fool. Is that true?'
"'Everybody has a right to his own
opinion, Mr. Gebhard I replied. 'Pos
sibly I may have said so.'
" 'Then, lir, I shall take satisfaction.'
"'Go ahead Mr. Gebhard, and well
have Billy Edwards aa referee. When
shall it be V I asked smilingly.
"Freddy noticed my amused manner,
and there was a general laugh. 'Oh, if
yoa only said it in fan 111 say no more
about it, yon know, only I thought these
newspaper fellows Were lying.'
"Thai's the last I heard of Freddy's in
tentioas and as we usually salute each
other when we meet, nothing came of it
Still, one must be responsible for his
opinion, mneo't he?
siisra-XiB copy 5 cehstts
During a recent speech in favor of
cremation Sir Spencer Wells mentioned
that an epidemic of scarlet fever broke
oat in a country tow, on the .opening; or
some graves of penonswho had died of
that disease 30 years previously.
Kansaa City Grmla aad PtmIrm Market.
Kansas City. Jane 23, 1885.
The Dally Indlottor reports;
?LOUR-Dull and steadv.
Quotanortv Car lots, XX, '96c: XXX, 1 0S1 Iff:
ivuu,. l SO 1 40;uiote, i 80.1 85; fancy 2 Oe
(32 4"; i-o-ri 2 852 4): rye.l Nul 7o. In bbls
99 k9 oo: duck wneat.Ancior mills, 80 Vbbl.
WHEAT-Receipt 16.888; ahlpments, 3,4S
bushels. In store, 687,586 boahels. 'ihe market la
No. 2 red. cash, 78Vc: July, 7c tW, 79fc
flBked; August 2S3c; Do 2 soft ca&b, ate
COKN Eeceipts,l58'9 bwhelsblraaents. 5,10
bushels; In store, lb3,652 bushels. The market
No. 2 Cash Mies at ? bid, CTasked; Jury,
sales at S8;A.ugost, 99Xbld.89 asked: Septem
ber, S9Hbld, ( asked. No. 2 white cash
bid, x asked.
. bo. 2 cash sales at S9c bid, 0a
akecL a &- No. 2 cssh, no bids; 62 ailed.
CORNMEAIs-Green 9541 05; kiln aried, 10ft
BRAN-Steady; bulk, f8c. sacked, W.
if LAX SK1SU 1 201 to.
RUTTKK In Jighter dtmand, receipts steady;
store packed, 810c.
Unouuioiik (.Tannery, IS": fine dalrv. 'Oe;
medium. G,7c; Young America, lie; rol. I017e;
stori i.-.-. iuucju mnr vr froor,4fic
POULTRY Market steady. Sprint; chicks
Quotations. Old hens, 2 259240 per doz mlzeoV
2 002 It; uuu. , 3 i08 26 per doi; rooster, 2 26
EGGS Receipt lighter and market steady at
9c per dozen candled.
Ha Y Firm; Fancy naali baled, 19 09: large
bales, 111 00; medium, 18 5009 OS; low grades.
33 00 6 00.
PROVISIONS Hams, 89c; tkree lard, 1
DRY 8'LT MEATS-Shoulder. 4: Clear
sidea,6; long clear sides, 5; clear rib sides, 54(
eiAiOlCKD .H-KAUo nu '-in, 4; .u. .!
slir.5?!i;-Var rib sides, 5Jftj.
PORK -Boneless or clear, a0 mess, 11 CO.
MILLS1 DFFS The ruling quotations lor car
lots are as follows: Corn meal, green, 7M&80; klls
dried, K.&90 Com chop. ?l 100 Be, 65c. Bran,
bulk 5C. sacked. 58c per 100 . Pearl hominy, y)
bbl. 3 -25.
CHKKSB-Fnll cnawi. 18c oat-t. lOr Ycma
GAME Teal ducks 1 0001,25 per doz: .mallar
50 lie. dux.
DRESSED i OTJLTBT Steady.r:
Quotations: Chicken, ssaall. 6t&o per fi
torJtov-, choke snalL TclOc; duck.10i gee?
t &.pex.i . t o
-HAiiS-89?6jt shoulders; So; dit9lbeetts
IRJCAXFAdT BAUOlf .
BAERBL. MUKAT8 rttk, boneless. 12 M: clef r
pork, 11 00, mess pork. 11 00.
LARD Choice tlcxoe.6Kc.
TAXXOVN No. 1, oSc . 2, 4fcft
SORGHTJii 20c per iraUon.
BROOM CORN Hurl. 8s4c: sail working. C
t .common llfic, crooked, 1014C.
WOOL Miwourt, unwaaUed hern? One. l?&.
17c; light fine, 1720c;medlua, lttteauc: ire--Alum
combing, 18020c; coarse combing. lT.c.
low and carpet. 1215c. Xansas and, Nebra.kr
heavy fine, 11915c; light fine, 15017c xsedtaiBf"
719c; medium combing, ..; coarse combing
ll14c; low and carpet. 9$12a Tub traahctf '
choice, 28$80o; medium, 26aeo; dingy and loir
HIDES AND PXLTS H Was: dry Chit If o. I
S. 14c; No. 2 V lb IOC; dry salted ft lie GLa3a
salted. No, 1 9 fi 77c; green salted No. 2 1
6c. Green No, 1 Jb 7c; No.2 9 5c; olf
3l0i sheep pelts, dry, ft 1 8c.
The following hUows the amount oi gra;t?
cslved, withdrawn and in store at regular elcvr
tors, as reported to the Beard of Trade fo-day:
Received. .Withdrawn. In store
WheaU...... 16689 2438 6767RS
Com.... 15S39 6820 183697
Rye........ ol4 ...... 5936.
Barley............ S.. ..
TotaL... 33012 S2'8 88278
The following table shows the price of wrat
corn, oats, and rye at (he close of 'change to-day
in comparison with the previous day and prenoua
To-day day. 1M lest
No 1 r w w. .......... ......
N02rww..M-. 78J 79H 77 98
NoSrww.. 68M 174
No 2 corn......-.. sevi ar, UlA i&
No 2 oats ....... 29
wo a rye....M..M.. mm. ...... ...... .
KavaaM City ! stack Jf arkaa.
Kansas City, June-22; J8r.
The Live Stock Indicator reports
CATTLE Becerpts. 390 head; ihipmenta
567 head; good to choice fat steady; grassers.
weak; exporters, 6 2006 40; good to choice
shipping 4 9005 15; common to medium, 4 sa
04 85; leeders, 4 2594 75; cows, 2 7o3 75.
H03S Receipts. 10,277; shipments 5,103 hea.
The market is weaker and 10c lower. Choice..
8 65; mixed, 3 C03 60. r
SHEEP Receipts, 252; shipments 256. Market
quiet. Fair to good muttons, 2 60i 15: com
mon to medium, 1 7J2 50.
5 shipping steers....... ..............1276......
14 shipping steers. ..... .1223
5 shipping steers.. 1191
55 native shipping steers... . 115J
22 native shipping steers-....-. 1109...
46 butchers' steer"..-. .-.... .-.1095. .
4 butchers' steers... ... 1040....
6 butcbers steers-. .... .1015. .
8 butchers' steers .......
5 natives tockers... .......
8 native cows.
2 native bolls......... ,
1 native bull.
79 Colorado half-breed steers, o fl2.9.
71 veal calves.
. 8 00'
24 South western steeis, .
.. S26.... 3 30.
No Av Prfce
13 183-3 65
No Av ,08
No Av Prke
17.. 157.-3 65
65.. 219.-3 62
58.-232.-3 62 68...23-.3 62
46-252-3 80 r
69-218. .3 57
71.-198 3 57
71.. 249.. 8 55
-.. 3 Si
64.-219-3 60 ; 176-2J0-3 CO
70-245-3 49-32 -3 60
55.. 288-3 69
62 -234-3 .'7
40.-172- 3 57
. 79-19S-3 55
SS 399 3 55
67 274 3 55
59. .257. 3 57)
58. .284-3 55
6.. 243. .8 55
98- 87-8 56
f 0..M8-8 55
64-.2M. 3 60
54 -26I-S r0
62-2 4- 3 571
mis ' -tiS
- j .t