Newspaper Page Text
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THE WICHITA DAILY EAGLE: WICHITA, KANSAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 2. 1886.
A&lreas all buli&8a letters to
ROLAND P. MURDOCH, Mumper.
The oalg Attoeiatcd Prett Dupalch Paper in tie
TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION.
DAU.T BT KAIL.
One copy, one year t 8tt)
One copy, six montn 4 00
One copy, three months 2 00
One copy, one month. 75
Bycamer. inryesr. 10 00
By carrier, three months 2 B0
By carrier, one month 8U
Twenty cents per week delivered by carriers In
the City. Postage prepaid.
One copy, one year.. 11 SO
One copy, fix months 1 00
Oar rates for advertising shall be as low as
those of any other paper of equal value as an
All transient advertisements mnst be paid
ror in advance.
Entered In the ncstoQce at Wichita as S4
ond-claes matter, and entered to tranemltlon
nrongn the main assnen.
St I.., Ft. S. & W. B. B.
xast EOtJXD Txanis.
St. Louis Day Express and Mall 9:16 a.m.
St. Louis Night Express and Mall.. .7: p. m.
Kansas CUy Dav Express and Mall..9:lC a. m.
Kansas Otv Night Express and Mall.7:20 p. m.
Freight and Accommodation 1 12. 13 p.m.
WXST BOUSD TBAIKS.
St. Louis Day Express and Mall . ...1& p. m.
St. Louis Night Express and Mall ..'7:10 a. m.
Kauu City Day Exp. and M.tl 7.-00p. m.
Kansas aty Night fcxji. and Hall.. 7:10a.m.
Freight and Accommodation tl:00p. m.
Dally, t Dally except Sunday.
Ilorton Kdlnlng chair ears free between
Wichita and St. Louis. Pullman buffet parlor
and deeplDg cars between Wichita and St.
Louis. a ha St Louis day expres makes close
connection at St. I.onls with all trains eat,
north and south. The St. Louis night express
makes close connection at St. Louis with all
trains east, north and south.
Wichita & Colorado.
Mt. Hope Express and Mall tC:20 a. m.
Mt. Hope Accommodation 13.-Jp in.
Mt Hope Express and Mall t:45p. m.
Mt. lloiie Accommodation )9:0a in.
t Daily except Sunday.
raasengers will not be allowed to ride on
freight trains without tickets
W. D. MUKDOCK, Ag't.
Depot, 1st and Wichita sis.
City Office, Vtl Main st.
Wichita, Kan , May ICth, 1 S&.
A. T. & 8. F. B. B. Co
Colng north, passenger 4iSp. m.
Going north, accommodation 11:15 a. m.
Going south, passenger 9.15 a. m.
Going soatli, passenger 7:45 p.m.
Going south, accommodation 2KH)p. m.
Going north, passenger 5 05 p.m.
Going north, accommodation 12.00 m.
Going south, passenger 9:35 a. m.
Going south, accommodation 2:30 p.m.
Going north, passenger 8:25 a. m.
'Wichita & Weatern,
No. 2, Mall and Exiiress 9:03 a.m.
No. 4, Express 4:50p.m.
Way Freight 11:55 a.m.
No. 1, Mall and Express, going west 9 .55 a. m.
No.3, Express C:10p.m.
Way Freight 2:10 p. ni.
St. Loula tc San Franciaco.
Going west, passenger.
Going west, freight
Going east, passenger..
Going east, passenger.
.. C:30a. m.
. 5:50 p.m.
.. 9:25 a. m.
.. 9:23 v m.
.. 955 p. in.
Going east, ireigni.
... 4:13 a. m
Passengers are not carried onfrelght trains.
11. Ik. Jiuur.u, .nvi!..
Adverlttemtnti intKi' column mil tie thergei for
ci tie rate of Five Cw.fi per line per week. No
advertliement taken for Zett than 25 centi, end mil
not le tmertrd until paid for.
TtTTNTED Man and wife to do Loose and
W faun work. II. F. Khodes, Maize, Kan.
-TT-ANTEI Several ladles to work In the
VV dressmaking department. Apply at 1S7
'N Market st. Mra.L. J Noel. illi-Of
WANTED A steady, reliable young man,
20 years old; apply at Dr. I'utclilns' ofllce
102 s I jwrence ave. ll-o
WANTED 2 bench carpenters, 1 reentered
drnggUt. rallroaimcn, S illnlngro'im
boys and 4 girls for hotel work at SI lcr week,
3 Girls Tor private families at 85 prr week 4 It
Keuworlhy, HH Doaglas ave 1-"
TrANTED Everybo.ly seeking help In any
W c.pacity to a ply to rce: or any one out or
employment to addre-s or call on 4 E Ken wor
th , WW Douglas ac. I0-C
"VaXANTKD good tJerman girl to work in
W small family; enqulro at 419 s Lawrence
WANTED A go-d girl to do general house
work ror small family, no children; ap
ply at404nEmpoiIa ave to Mrs IlcClecs. !-
"11T"ANTEI Immediately a good girl to do
W general house work: mutt come recom-
mended; a pply at 4:S n Topeka 'L.
WANTED A local agent for the Creditor's
Protective Association and Collection Bu
reau, mlddlc-agsd man preferred; references
required. Ad lrcss by letter this oiace. C ! A
and C Bureau managers. ds-lit
Home fur a
V V old.
ANTED Girl to do general homework;
highest wnges pahl S23NWaco st. west
let 1st ana ri en. o-i.fc
fTTANTED 2 good stock brick layers: wages
Tv si 50 per day.
Apply to bratom A Tout,
ANTED A list or lmproed residence
nrooertv. Tanging In price from one to
At tlionaanU dollar.
It K ontri.
ANTEI And inuit have,.some more va
cant Tesld-nre property. It F Coate.d7-fct
WANT ED ItooVkeejilng or office work or
any kind by a young man who has had ex
jierlence and is a good jtenmaa. Good refer
ence. Address A. thlsolflce. d7-Ct
WANTED People to know that 4 L Shel
don, piano tuner, hss arranged that he
can tune "luring the forenoon or eich day; leave
orders at Thos thaw's inmlc store. dfs-tl
"117ANTKI Horses and cows to pasture,
YV plenty of shaile, living water, i mile
or to a n on west side; also stock hogs tor sale.
Enquire at FJTIkcJa rarm. tll-24t
WASTED Day lioanlers, at 250 n Kmiirla,
In second block Irom aye. 2-tf
"lirANTED To loan the cheapest money
W ever offirrd in the west; owners or bn.1
nessblock will llnd It to their Interest to call
on Elliott &Mceti. dU5-lf
ANTED A good girl: no washing. Mn.
A. W. Hitting, 2.VI N Emporle ae
WANTED All parties wanting goodlva
tions on government land aildress S. H.
Hrrlwson. Garden City, Kan. dil.lir
WANIED llookkeeers and business men
to know that tint National Accountants'
turean ctflTers unsurpassetl lacllltles for the
procurement of flist-cUss men and women Tir
Ioeltlons as bookkeepers and accountants
lusines men who want ecicltnt heli, and ex
pert bookkeepers who can give flrst-clasx ref
erences, and want situation, would do well
by addressing us. Office for the state or Kan
fas at the southwestern ltu&lncss College,
W lchlla. Kan. il!2s-tf
"IX7ANTKD To exchange Improved and deslr
W able land In Ness, Hwlgman, Finney or
Scott county, for land well adapted for a stock
ranch In Chatauqua, Cowley or Sumner county
timber and living water preferred; call on or
address E. II. Fritrh. principal Southwestern
Unslnrss College. Wichita, han 111-tr
IT"ANTED To lend W,nao; money always
V on hand ror personal and all kinds ol
chattel security loans. H Ichlta Banking Com
pany and 1 armers hanking Co. di'-tf.
WANTEI To loan at lowest rates. Utt,
uoo on city and farm proierty. Mone7
rea!y any day. S. W. Cor, 137 Main St.
"17 ANTE1 lTyou want to borrow moner
W on flrst mortgage on your farm, or If
yon want to place a second mortgage for low
rates r Interest, call-on the Farmera Banking
Co.. No. 116 W Donglas ave, v Ichlta dHO-tf
"IfrASTED To loan, tSO.WO t on business
IT blocks and resilience proiwrty, within
he next 30 days. Kansas Loan ami Investment
WANTED Immediately. 3rt worth of sec
ond hand goods t all kinds at21i!weit
Douglai ave. Highest sash price paid for second
hand gKl. ..oodtof all Vlndu lcght and
Ml. Call and see u W. 11 Skeed A Co.
-tTT'ANt ED Thirty to forty 2-year-old short
VV bom bulls, well graded up, to b de
livered at ranch, ninety miles south of Ar
kansas City, next 4une. Address "Short
horn." office Dally Eagle, with price and de
WANTED Everj body needle a loan on
good rarm or business property, at the
lowest rates named, to know thai they can get
It direct, nodelay. no brokerage, by calling on
U A Love, over IIS Douglas ave. 134-lni
WANTED Borrowers ror money, on chat
tel mortgages and personal security;
short time loans. Wlch.' 'A Banking Company,
and Farmers Banking C. l2-tr.
iOB RENT Furnlehed rooms at 155 a Toe
ka avenue. 12-c
FOB Eh.NT Nicely rurnlsbeJ room, cheap. 1
blocks from Douglas ave, 230 s Main st; rer
erences reqnlre.1. 12-tr
FDR RENT New 4-room cotUga 1J," blocks
from streetcar; Ellis ave. .Bunnell A Mor
FOB REST A bandsomelr furnished front
room, large and cool: suitable for i gentle
men or for gentleman and wife; board furnlsh
ed; apply at 250 n Emporiaave. U-lit
B BENT Goo.1 farms.
Allen A Graham,
riOR RENT A honseorsrooms, close tobus
1 Iness; Inquire at Post's, the pawn broker.
T -room houe and barn. No. 144
ave: inquire or J r-jonnsn.
T?OR RENT A furnished front room on lot
A? floor with alcove; inquire at Lauios issnevo
Icnt Home, n Main at. 9-6
VY?& H?iJ j-lggsevyg. j
FIR RENT Kew store room In the town of
Colwich en the Wichita 4 Colsrada, flonr
lshtownln densely populated rich district.
Where a Rood business can be established In
general merchandUlng In a very short linie.
For further particulars call on address O F
Tayeror Ur walker. Colwleh, Kanias. d.tf
FOU KENT Nicely furnished front room
convenient to boarding house. 4:o SToLa.
THOU ItEST Frame business room, centrally
J located. X. F. Mederlander. c-tf
TTOU 11ENT Furnished rooms by the day or
H --I- innnlre at Ko. CIS e Donclas avenue.
room No. 1 uuctalrs. or at IIS w Douglas are,
rooml. over Petrle's clothing store. Mrs. J.
M. Slager. l0"20!.
FOU BEST Elegant furnished room. attSa
i-..t unliable for two gentlemen Inquire
over Mederlander's real estate office
block. Mrs. J T. Morgan.
FOB KENT 100x140 feet and stable on Water
st, bet Douglas are and First st: high fence
all around Inquire at Caldwell str0' ..
FOK RENT Strictly-first-class furnished
rooms, largest and most convenient In
Wichita, in Union block, over Palace barber
shop, next to tae Commercial hotel. Douglas
avenue. Apply to Mrs. GonfiolTo, room No. 5,
FOR SALE Buckwheat Farmers de-lrlng
buckwheat for seed at lowest market prices
can be supplied at West Wichita mill. ll-C
FOB SALE 3'acTes choice land within hall
mile ol 'Frisco Heights; a bargain; address
P. O. box 1U97. 10-6-
17OR SAI E One frame build In?
4 Main st; cheap If sold t once.
on lot 3.3 n
Keld A Mc-
FOK SALE A neat grocery stock, cheap:
doing a thriving good business; for partieu
ulars address box 1032. 8Mi
T?OE SALE At a bargain.
X deuce, a rooms.
bav windows, urea es. vo-
randa. cellar, stable, picket fence, sidewalk
and trees, centrally located; Inquire ol Geo O.
M Bnckner, next to pot office 9-C
TTIOR SALE A good business nesr post office;
J? small capital required; muet be sold with
in 4 or 5 days; gool reasons for selling; Inquire
or Geo M Bnckner. next to poatolflce. 9-0
FOB SALE A general store, consisting of
dry goods, boots and shoes.clothlng, queens
ware, bats, caps, groceriss, etc, located at
Freeport, han Will trade for city proper and
part cash value or stock, abont 3.t trea
sons, other business needs attentlonjrare chance
for a man to go Into a good business Address
Martin Armstrong, Milan, Kan, or Freeport,
FOB SALI3Or exchange, only Polei and rur
nlture In town; will exchange ror young
stock or an Improved quarter ofland. Address
lock lux II. Crcifleld. llanwro. Kan ili-l-t
FOB SALE forty lots: ctu be paid In In
stalments, ard tci.i! inducements to tho6
who wish to build J C Mr-ing. d5.tr
IOKSAL UUr.a 'FrUcn Heights. Tnese
: lots commaBd a fine ilcw cf Wlildtj and Ar
kansas Valley Price- - ge from t!U0 to
tlbOU; teimslilieral Icqolre at o3.ee of G C
Strong, stairway next to pcsloOice. d;-:f
TrOIt SALE At a 1 argaln
II.uee and two
JP lots on Main st S-tO; ternu easy.
Geo C Strong
FOK SALE Forty lots: can be paid In In
stallments, and spedi&l inducement to those
who wish to build. Inquire Geo O S'rong ditl
FOK SALE Itegistered drug ctore at a bar
gain; monthly sales aieraio SI.om cat.h.
Call at the Arlington house, 510 Douglas ae.
I JOB SALE Stock orurugs and fixtures: will
1 Invoice about $i,500; centrally located and
doing a good business; rea-ons lor selling, wi-h
to retire mm business; address P. O. box I'm ,
Wichita, Kan. 2tr
I7OB SALE The furniture, fixtures and lease
of a flnely farn!shel hotel of 40 rooms in s-w-Mlssourl,
doing a good business an in one ortho
best hotel points to be round; satis'actory rea
sons given for felling. Address O. V., Kagle
FOK SALE Four lots In s w block of I.auek's
add. froutlngon Parcae,ouly one hall blk
from street can, the lots arecovered with bear
ing apple trees, slzoofloU l.'xl75, price $IM)
er lot: one half on time at ti per cent. If de
sired, Humphrey A Son dll7-tr
JJ Hsh'aCthadd, $100 down ballanc on one
tear time, numbers 18 and 20, price i(J; Hnm
C)K SALE Or trade.
Goo flonring mill at
Allilnn. Hariter countv. Kan. oil S. K. K IC
1H miles west or Argonla on St L, It Scott A
W lei. Its UK. 111 sell on long lime orinvig
for other proi crty. Address H W Icwls, Wich
FOR SALE 1 New 2-beateil surrey: 1 exlra
horse, single drier; 1 extra saildle horse;
will sell at a bargain as the owner exju-cts to
leave the city. For particulars inquire at Star
stable, oraddrcm lock box ISU, Wichita. Kan.
FOB SALE Good residence and business
property In town of Clear ater; also a good
farm near county seat of Comanchecounty. will
trade ror VI ichlta city property; Inquire at 12J
n market st. H5tr
FOK SALE Oklahoma book history and guide
with Invaluable sectional map. by Col. K- C.
Cole. This country U about to be opened up to
settlers. Colonies are being organized all over
the U. S. Parties Interested mould procure a
copy of th's book at M. P. Barnes A Son's,
wicuiia news tx, ucciaeniainewsavaim, .Man
hattan Hotel, or tho Oklahoma Publishing Co,
3211 Douglas ave, Wichita. Price, by mall COc
and SI. lMtf
"COB SALE 15 high
crfula Ilprpfnrtl lmlla.
j one and two years old. Inquire at Bock
creek ranch, 7 miles west of Andale, or at Red
Front aline store. Allen A Lewis, 1. u.
Wichita. Kan. 175-tf
FOR SALE Fine rarm near Mt. Hope, Im
tiroveil. so scrM irood nlow Iantl. 4) acres of
good hay land. 40 acres good pasture; will give
long time on 1 art and will take In trade hoises
or cattle. Enquire at probate judge's office.
FOB SALE We offer for a short time half
aero In llllton's2dadd. half blk north or
Central ave at a bargain. McClees, illlllson A
Co. oer Hyde's book store. dllSltr
JOK SALE The elegant residence pr perty
ol Mrs K. Hill, cor Lawrence avo and 3rd
street; lot 14.1x150. 12-room bou.c. moIern lm
nravemrnts. fornl-hed throuchout: price, in
cluding furniture, 15,0i); Inquire II . W. Lewis;
now renting fortliS iKTinonth. 12itf
J71OK SALE We offer for a short time f aero
Mn Hilton's 2d addition, K block north of
Central ate. at a bargain; pricli"i. McUees,
Mllllson A Co, oer Hyde's book store 12J-tr
FOK SALE 5 and 10 acre lots, suitable for
ulott ng. eait. west, south and north of the
city, at very low prices and on good terms
Allen AGranam. iu-ii
FOB TRADE LItery stable anil the entire
outfit; flood business, good location; every
thing belonging to a nrl-clis livery stable;
sltnatclln the city orClcveland. O: will trade
for lands In western Kansas For particulars
address lock box 1TJ. W Ichlta. Kan. llltf
In the cltr of Toeka. good
r brick bu-lness and rcaldenco pror
brick bu-lness and rcaldenco proiierty to
trade ror Wichita cltv proerty or choice rami
nrarrity. Allen A Graham, 411 Douglas ave.
room 1, upstairs. il'I-li
SKAYEH Or stolen, one small bay iony. 3
rear old and one brown rasropony.t tears
old The finder will be well recompensed by
eailiu wonlat.Milrlcli.V. Brown's drug store
K C allsce. d;-Cl
STRAYED Or stolen, lay horse iony.wcIglis
. Mtllbs. brand on left thigh, ha halter and
nqie 01, mano about fi Inche long, gray hair
on shoulders. 3 reward If retnrneil to I h
Drake. 4 mile nor AMdilta, near mill race
ri t A K EN UP May 30, ls, one bay work hor-o
a. atiout A years 010 ; no uramis
Hammond, n-eof town.
STOKAI.E For household golds or merchan
dise, boxed or loose: Utou have any poods
to store bring them to the Wichita Storage ( o..
No lliiw Douglajave. C'-tl
OTOKAGE lor. household
cikkIb and mer-
Cheaprates I y Cox
Some ono ilfaout any authority or jwt
mUsion carried a EtcplaJJor outof thelowcr
room of tho Eac'o buililinR. Thty will
croatly oblige us by returning imnu diatcly.
Wo have come to Wichita to stay and
will protect our interests. Coal for $2-o0 at
yards; $3 delivered. Vopkcss A Walsor.
War on Oago City shaft coal, f 3.00, de
livered to any part of tho city. Free de
livery by tho ton. Osapj has coma to Iho
front, and we will stay there.
dl55-tf ILtCKkK & Jjickso.v.
Two cars of Early Koso, Beauty ot
Hebron, Early Ohio, Fcerless and reach
blow potatoes at J. X. Allen & Co.'.
Pioneer Lifmber Wan
Or Sbdowicx Cocirrr.
A Coiplete Stock of Fine Lumtier
Iway ea haatf
r Ollee an J Tarda on Market Street benreea
inwii Aenue ana m . street.
yrA-jy--f-'.j -,.. T
OH, FOR A MAN I
Oh, for a manl the clear voice sang.
And through tho church tho echo ranr.
Oh. for a man! shc"sang again
How could such sweetness plead In vain?
The bad boys irrinncd across tho aisles.
The deacon's frowns were changed to smiles,
The singer's check turned deepest pink
At base and tenor's wicked wink.
The girls that bore tho alto part
Then took the strain with all their heart:
Oh. for a man, a man. a man
And then the full-voiced choir began
To sine witn all their might and main
The finish to tho girl's refrain;
Ob, for a mansion in tho skies.
A man a mansion in the skies.
31. C. Uunoerjord, in Judge.
FOR BAD SPELLEBS.
Letters That Will Twist Them
selves Moat Unaccountably.
A curious paper on "Chirography,"
by Dr. Grace Pcckham, printed in the
Medical Jtecord, 13 suggestive of tho
whimsical peculiarities of people in re
gard to spelling. It is likely to be in
sisted upon by those of a pedagogic
turn of mind that an educated person
must never make .1 mistake in spelling,
or that the least blunder in the group
ing together of the letters forming a
word is a convincing proof that the in
tellectual training of an individual is
far from being perfect. It will be
found in daily experience that to be ab
solutely perfect in spelling is by no
means to be taken as a criterion of an
educated man or woman. There arc
the queerest and strangest twists in a
man's mind, for there are certain words
over which people Mumble, and they
will live all their lives in a hazy condi
tion about the spelling of them.
The case presents itself to the writer
of a gentleman whose essays arc con
sidered .tillable for their thought and
excellent as to style, vtho with such
pimple words as "there" and "their"
invariably blunders vthen he writes
them. Ah to the grammatical values
of these two words, it would bo an in
sult to him if he were charged with not
having the clearest appreciation of
tnem. looking over nw manuscript
the distinctive "i" appears now and
then, but only right by chance. In
three pages of his copy once the essav
iit has corrected the word, and once in
trying lo make a "there" right he has
interpolated an "i" and made it all
wrong. The gentleman himself ac
knowledges this Mrange freak, for he
"I appreciate fully the difference be
tween the two words. 1 think 'their'
the possessive plural and see tho 'i,'
but I can't always write it. If any one
t'Nc made the mistake in his copy I
might or might not correct it. If it
were printed, the blunder would strike
111c at once. If 1 could dictate I would
have a typewriter. 1 have trad to
correct tliese absurd 'theirs' and
'there.-,' but when I do I halt overthom
and puzzle over them exactly as I did
when I was seven cars old. I bate
thought of inventing two signs for
tlm-e cursed words. I ditl try, but it
was of no use. As far as 'there' and
their' go, I shall remain an as all mv
In order to determine whether the
informant might not be eccentric, in
sisting on some mental disturbance he
did not really hac, the writer of this
paper asked the gentleman to take a
pen and print "there" and "their,"
and then to introduce tho two words
into a .sentence. This was done with
out a mistake, the gentleman saying:
"1 am doing it under stress." About
ten days afterward a note w as received
from this gentleman, not a long one.
perhaps of tifteen lines, and "there"
and "their," occurring five times, wens
misspelled three times. The gentle
man laughed afterward and said: "I
am now going for the rest of my days
0 spell all the 'thcres' t-h-c-r-c, ho
matter under what circumstances, and
then half my chances of error will be
removed. 1 must be right once in
twice," he graely concluded.
Here is really a curious case of an
other literary" man, who contributes
ery clever liction to the magazines.
This is his absolute and truthful confes
sion: "1 am afraid to give my ma
terial to an editor who is not thorough
ly acquainted with me or my anteced
ents, and who has not already bought
my stories, or who does not know that
what I write people like to read, for 1
am that unfortunate creature whoe
spelling may be good or bad, according
to circumstances. In other words, I
belong to that miserable category of
human beings who aro to bo classed
among the 'accidental spellers.' What
do 1 mean by that ? I may write fifty
pages of manuscript with very few
errors of spelling, then all of a sudden
on page fifty-one will come blunder
tfter blunder. Words correctlyspellcd
and used over and over again are all
wrong now. My mind of asuddcu halts
and refuses to arrange the lctterspropcr
ly. My little boy eight years old would
deserve thrashing for such vulgar
blunders. My wife will sometimes
read my copy and clean it up, but
when lam in a hurry I can not wait
for her. Do you want to listen to the
story of my "humiliation? I took a
book I had made some time ago to a
well known publisher. He knew nc
by reputation, and I was politely re
ceived. The subject I had choen
seemed to suit him. He had the
temerity to read the first page of my
manuscript; then he suddenly halted,
and 1 was at once aware that he hail
found certainly one, majbc a half
dozen, mistakes in spelling. Under
ordinary circumstances 1 might have
corrected the blunders, but if the sale
of mj work, or my life, had depended
on spelling right oft the doubtful words
I could not have done iu I had no
idea how to spell them. 1 was con
ecioifs that they were wrong, but the
geography, the picture, of the word
had entirely f.tded out of ray mind. I
voai oq ppno.iv put: atjouojii jnq ,ianp
-onlre. jo oiVKtibc, njvv pmooj.-t.vait
1 joqunj .vinpoqrat " Am nsodvo 01
out iukav no.v o(i -oUc sjuo.v uo sjboa"
pcoq .Cut jo wo poddojp p, isnrj jbijj
4iju3odAti, kaju9oiLt. Uu11u.1v .vtu ua.v
-.uil ou puc pcoq .vtu oj ojid u ind
iqriuu 110C inq 'oj.iijj j.tpnnrq j.iasu
I itioqi (Uiit'tTCiAv, put: jjjqioqAV,
Its ACAiiB osned J -sjuoAv Jiinxun jo
os-ra -jsjo.vv .vm s,ij oiiutcdsop', oiuav
isnnt nq jt tljaq uco jbao j j; jDicJ.-vd
-0p, OJU.VV U0AV I UOJltlAV Sj pjOAV
oqi J3)jc I oqj ut jml 1 ion sr twijo
SB puc 't oqj uj 2Jo w uca ojojaq und
ALU qllAVOtJJBq qOJld B OABtJ I Atcds
-Op, qt' OJiBtU Ol JUBAV I A1UIVJJWUQ
JO iSuitO.TJ B jnOXTltAV It "njItJAV J3A3
jo jredsop 1 -pjOAV ja'qjouV st vJreds
-ag,"-3umucis RrcaX ppo ajjoj jo oua.
B S,U 'juy JO HBOf OJ &I9J3J 31 FB XV
SB qSlJ St , STIE3JIO JO " Opcpj
oqXt iaqiaqA nitrj 01 OAtq
I ssqsrrjjoAOu luq ionrjTp .vuaijn
ojb unou oqj pnB qiD.v' oqx tasqi
jb .SntAqs jnoqjtAv fcru, pm; ,3pBnx,
3JUAV "nCIl J0A3U I OAI SB SuOJ 6V
out joj (.(trsm, ipds 6j joq sr pus
pit3 on!l -Cm no uv 01 prt; 1 'Suojav
jo iqti sbav it jaqtoqAv jion?( ion
pro j o"itqAv b jaijs 'uoqx 'ova poXou
-ub 11 pus sna;pn potuw qsut
-Suo'puB Anrmj po"ooi 1; jcqt snops
-UOO SXAt J -OUl pOIBUIOSBJ tn. BTJT3
jvqX cuoj3q ut ,o, oqi ind jjao j Jftnqj
l.uop 1 jJCatrcm, tAuctn, pJOAt ajduiK
oqj ojojav j -sajou no;doo otn 6j
OABq pu atdoj jsinouisU c uo sjoav
jo sorias v rVorpouad b joj iJutAvotAaj
ure p'tre oou3j5 jotatsqB ut pjuaitn
qouat AJ3A nrc j :Arp-oj am oj iitnaad
-dsq aotrBjsut trc j aiajj aui atitoAV
J S3A 'AtaArinoatuoo spjcvv "pajp
-nntj b oonpaidjou ppioo rSairjad
jnoA ot uotjuaiiB jvrnarjJBd icd uoa
jBqj sk5 ptrts jno qDicii avo. JI3S
-Atn oj Acs j ji -samoa pus aoii ji
juaurtruad joa st uorsnjuoa oqj joj
sapmavj rcjuani oqi " jo uopciajrfqo
uappns otnos tnoaj ihstra saBi'-qra
Ata aoutj j -rjitq ws j JSAauaqAv 'jajva
-Avoq 'r3Si"tn jo pamcqrc qantn jlma
ast 1 ooq jBtn jqSnoq jaqsjiqnd Sut
-aiSjoj pux juai'ripjci jrqj ioj. joa
oqj jo anrcA aqj iwq jort ptp jt 'Arajsn
-njJO l-oqissodnrt st jt Avon int jnq
jaojjomoj io Acp"oj Ajaajjoo ajmb
tquoAi esoqj tpds hiav j, tjaqstiqnd
pwopiuajq itrj oj pre OAtq jiprta
EaDie oVblunacrtngwitli 'aqua marine,'
ut the chances are ninety in the hun
dred that if I wanted to write aquarium
I should make it 'acquarium. I al
ways hanker, too, after making quar
ter, one-fourth, 'quater.' I nave a
hatred for that interloping 'r.' My
daughter coached me most heroically
about 'agreeable' with an 'a,' but when
she found that I pushed the 'a' into
agreeament, she gave me up in de
spare no, 'd-e-s-p-a-i-r-e.' I was
shamed into 'Principal' because I had
to write to the principal of a school
about my lecturing before his class;
but I am'positive I have addressed him
as 'Principle.' I speak French and
German fluently, read Italian and
Spanish with perfect ease, I delight in
the Homan poets, and am distinguished
for bad spelling in three languages. I
do not brazen it out. I do not say 'I
don't care.' I rather solicit your pity
for a Tery sad infirmity,"
In order to satisfy" one's self how
strange arc these idiosyncracies, it is
only necessary for the reader, without
going into the spelling bee
annoyance, to ask his friends
in regard to their peculiarities
of spelling. It is exceedingly rare
to find any one who docs not tell me
that he Halts over certain words. A
gentleman who iu his professional duty
reads all the leading journals of the
United States declares that tho words
most frequently misspelled arc "lose"
and "loose," for both editors and proof
readers seem to be at sea in regard to
them. Working only on the threshold
of this subject, the mental peculiarities
aro as various as curious, and are quite
as marked amonp- the individuals form
ing the staff of a newspaper, from the
I ilitnr-in-fhiff ihivrn tn thn rpnnrtor. ns
any where else. Every body has a word
or two, some any quantity of them,
that they arc always uncertain about,
and the word is written by them as
often wrongly as rightly, and what is
worse, there seems to "be no cure for
Here is a final case, with a slight
tinge of romance to it. A college-bred
man, a graduate with honors, addressed
a vounjr ladv, and was referred to the
young person's father. Permission to
press his suit'could not be made verb
ally to tnc father, who was absent, and
accordingly tho 3'oung man wrote a
letter. A reply came promptly enough,
but not of a pleasing character. The
father, a highly educated man, and
somewhat of a purist, wa3 shocked
with several bad blunders of spelling
in the letter, and he so informed his
daughter. Whether it was excitement,
or what not, could not be determined,
but the consequences to the suitor were
likely to be distressing. Subsequent
correspondence showed that the possi
ble son-in-law was really an educated
man, and matters were arranged. But
from an "c" out of place and a double
"t," or one too many "l's," or mixing
up an "sic" with a "cci," the fortunes
of two young people came near being
"After all, spelling is a mechanical
rather than a mental process," say
those who make the mistakes. A". Y.
Genuine Vermont Lingo.
Several years ago I was at a certain
railroad station in Vermont when the
track had just been completed and a
lot of "embattled farmers," with their
wives and children, wcro given a free
ride, which was to some, at least, their
first journey by rail. Their appearance
and more especially their customs and
habits of speech l" shall never forget.
One old lord of the soil accosted an
olderly lady maiden with: "Wal, wal,
how be you? and how's Ebcn?" "Oh,
we're well," was tho reply. "Got
done hayin'?" was the next "question.
"Oh, yes," said the old lad-, "we got
done hayin' last week and we've been
gaddin' ever since (which being inter
preted meant visiting), I tell Eben
we'd better gad now till his oats is
ripe." "Wal," said the man, "you'd
better come up to our place and gad a
spell. My folks would be awful glad.
Come up "an' gad with us." "Oh,"
was the reply, "we don't owt you no
cads." Cor". Philadelphia Times.
STUNG TO DEATH.
Tho Fato of the Wk Ilrovn Ite.-ir of Altsba
In Mosquito Season.
. A fair wind one day made me think
it possible to take a hunt inland, but
to my disgust it died down after I had
proceeded two or three miles, and my
fight back to camp with the mosquitoes
I'shall always remember as one of the
salient points of my life. It seemed as
if there was an upward rain of insects
from the grass that became a deluge
over marshy tracts and more than
half theground was marsh . Of course
not a sign of any game was seen, ex
cept a few old tracks; and the tracks of
an animal are about the only part of it
that could exist hero in the mosquito
season, which lasts from the time the
snow is half off tho ground until the
first severo frost, a period jof some
three or four months. During that
time every living creaturo that can
leavo tho valleys ascends tho moun
tains, closely following the snow line,
and even there peace is not completely
attained, tho exposure to the winds
being of far more benefit than the cool
ness due to the altitude, while the mos
quitoes are left undisputed masters of
the valleys, except for a few straggling
animals on their way from ono range
of mountains to tho other.
Had there been any game, and had I
obtained a fair shoU I honestly doubt
if I could have secured it, owing to
these pests; not altogether on account
of their ravenous attacks npon my face,
and especially the eyes, but for the rea
son that they were so absolutely dense
that it was impossible to see clearly
through the mass in taking aim. When
I cot to camp I was thoroughly exhaust
ed with my incessant fight, andcom
plctcly out of breath, which I had to
regain as best I could in a stifling
smoke from dry, resinous pine knots.
A traveler who had spent a summer on
the lower Yukon, where I did not find
the pests so bad on my journey as on
tho upper river, was" of the opinion
that a nervous person without a mask
would soon be killed by nervous pros
tration. unless he were "to take refuge
in midstream. I know that the nath e
dogs are killed by the mosquitoes un
der certain circumstances, and I heard
reports which I believe to be well
founded, both from Indians and trust
worth white persons, that the great
brown bear erroneously but com
monly called the grizzly of tha-e re
gions is at times compelled to succumb
to these insects. The statement seems
almost preposterous, but tho explana
tion is comparatively simple. Bruin,
having exhausted all the roots and ber
ries of one mountain, or. finding them
scarce, thinks he will cro-s the valley
to another range, or perhaps it is the
odor of salmon washed up along tho
river's banks that attracts him. Cov
ered with a heavy fur on his body, his
eyes, nose and ears aro the vulnerable
points for mosquitoes, and here of
course they congregate in the greatest
numbers. At last, when he reaches a
swampv stretch, they rise in myriads,
until his forepaw b kept so busy, as
he strives to keep his eyes clear of
them, that he can not walk, whereupon
he becomes enraged, and, bear-like,
raises upon his haunches to fight. It
is sow a mere question of time until
the bear's eyes become so swollen from
innumerable bites as to render him
perfectly blind, when he wanders help
lessly about until be gets mired in the
mud'and starves to death. Frew Lieut.
Customer (in restaurant) I or
dered some cheese, waiter. Waiter
Yes, yah. I done brought it. sab.
Customer WclL where U it then?
Waiter Didn't yo' cat it? Cus
tomer Eat it? Certainly not. Waiter
Den I 'spects it must got away,
'What has become of the boot
jack?" said Towser. jsvagely. as he
knocked things about. "I had it last
night-" "It's on the mantelpiece,"
replied Mrs. Towser- "I covered it
with plush to-dST and painted some
flowers oa it. Isn't it lovely?" Ear-XrJtoxr.
.?- -y1'' ..vj--Hr''aStg
A MORMON'S FORTUNE.
Profligacy of the Spendthrift Children of
Judge Baskin tells me that though
Brigham Young left over a million, his
children are fast going through it
Many of the girls have not turned out
well, and, in his opinion, none of the
children have the abiliryof their father.
I came across a curious fact in connec
tion with Brigham Young the other
day. and that is that his children acted
in "the Salt Lake Theater when it was
first started. The Mormons are not
proud of this, and when I asked Mr.
Caine about it one day he evaded tho
Judge Baskin tells me that Utah
would be a thousand per cent, better
off if it had never seen a Mormon. He
says the Territory contains some of the
best land in the United States land
which will produce four hundred or
five hundred bushels of potatoes to the
acre, and other things In proportion.
He says this talk of the Mormons mak
ing the desert blossom like the rose has
been originated by the Mormons, and
there is nothing in it. He says all the
land needed was irrigation," and the
itreams of Utah are such that this
could be cailly gotten. Irrigation is
better than rain, and any other
class of Americana would have
brought forth better products and
a larger population than the
Motraons. Had the Mormons kept out
of Utah it would now have a thriving
Gentile population. Salt Lake City
woqld be larger than Denver, and tho
Territory would bo a State filled with
some of tho most cntcrprisiug men of
I asked Judge Baskin what was to be
the futuro of the Mormons. Ho re
plied: "I believe that tho Mormons
will hare Joe Smith's son as the head
of their church within five years, and
that they will accept his doctrine.
This man is now in Illinois, and he
teaches Mormonism as it was taught
by his father before polygamy and tem
poral government by the church was
mixed up with It. Tho Mormons of
Utah are being converted to this doc
trine, and if the Government continues
to legislate against polygamy, I think
they will adopt it. The only'thing that
keeps tho Mormon Church together
now in a political war is the desire to
uphold polygamy. This being taken
away, tho management" of temporal
affairs will pass out of the hands of the
church, and it will become like any
other Veligious denomination. Then
Utah will grow, and it will take its
rank among the Western States as ono
the most fcrtilo and wealthy among
them. Carp, in Cleveland Leader.
Claxlc.il Tovrn Which SpemU About
850,000 per Year for Dog Collar.
Boston, as before remarked, is par
excellence the city for dogs, it bvjng
said that a dog of any pure breed
whatever will easily bring "0 to $100,
while in dog collars Boston spends
S.10.000. Now York can not show
such figures. San Francisco is now
t-pending $10,000 In dog collars and it
is estimated that within the next live
years this city will more than double
that amount. Philadelphia stands
high in the estimation of dog men, but
there the dogs patronized are of the
smaller breeds. In Minneapolis the
dog men find a congenial city. It is
simply overrun with dogs curs and
good dogs and the peculiarity of Iho
townspeople of Minneapolis is that
they all want their dogs collared. Chi
cago, too, shows well, spending a great
deal of money in dogs and on their
collars. The much-vaunted St. Louis
is spoken of in disparaging terms.
The people of St. Louis are loth to
part, with dollars for dogs and much
less so for collars, while Denver, for
its small size, is mentioned in terms of
respectful admiration. Kansxs City,
Mo., is liberal in purchase, and it is
expected that within a few ears there
will bo larger purchases there than in
St. Louis. The cities which spend
most in dogs and dog-collars are in
this order: Boston, Philadelphia, Xew
York, Chicago, San Francisco, St.
Louis, Cincinnati and Hartford. Hut
fashion springs in Xew York, from
Xew York como tho rules which gov
ern the style, Jor Xew York are es
pecially manufactured the latest novel
lies, and when the Xew York dudinc
declares that the best kind of a slip
should be made of silk and of a color
to suit her gloves, Boston and Phila
delphia meekly bow their heads to the
edict. The South does not spend any
"thing in dogs and their adornments.
Tho agents of dogs' goods, however,
have gone through the various States,
determined to push their wares, and
have repeatedly returned discontented.
Xew Orleans once did take a languid
interest in bell-decorated dog-collars,
but it speedily died out. In San Fran
cisco the demand is for novelty and
small collars. San F'rancisco does not
care for Xew York ideas, but likes
something new and altogether distinct
from the wares of the preceding years,
so that manufacturers have to m es
pecially careful in catering to this de
mand. San Francisco Chrimiclc.
I was talking to a friend of mine last
week about the different modes of re
lieving distress that have been adopted,
when he pulled out of his pocket a
Fmall shib wrapped up in paper. "This,
he said. "I have given in numerous
cases. It is the German pea-soup,
which gave bone and muscle during
the last war. This slab costs threc
Icnce; it makes seven pints of pea
soup, requiring no addition to it, for
meat is pressed iu with the peas."
Well, I tried it, and better pea-soup I
never tasted. A packet would make a
sufficient dinner for a family. My
friend bought the slabs that he gives
away of a grocer who has a simp in
George Lane, Folkestone, and who im
ports them from Germany. Lahou
chcre, in London Truth.
A mine-owner near Sheridan, M.
T., rcorts tho tljscovcry of a new
metal. It carries considerable gold in
places, but the latter can not le sepa
rated from the strange material by any
jiroccss of working gold ores. Tho
mineral when melted i.s u white aa
silver, but much harder.
The small boy who furnishes the
historian with a" good deal of data
watches his baby sttcr with constant
curiositv. '"She doesn't know any
thing.""hc said. "She can't talk; frhe
can't think; she can't read." He
looked at her a moment, meditating on
his own superiority and then aid.
pityingly: "Poor little thing; the's
never been toacircus!" Toledo llltule.
A Conscientious Hou-owife When
old Mrs. Van Karc read that Christo
pher Vert bad been appointed Boiler
Inspector in Philadelphia, she scoured
tip her big wa.h boilt-r and took it
around to the new oCicial for hi in
spection. She said that she thought it
was safe enough, but she wished to
comply with the law, and an expert in
spector might discover a weak spot in
it that she cowan 1 sec jorrttuncn
A well-known Boslonian was try
ing a horse one day in company with
the owner, a professional jockey. Hav
ing driven him a mile or two, tae gen
tleman, who noticed that he pulled
pretty hard, requiring constant watch
ing and a steady rein. said. "Do you
thtnk that is inst the horse for a lady to
drive?" "Well, sir." answered the
jockcr. "1 must say I shouldn't want
to many the woman that could drive
that horse." -V. T Udtr.
'Tve been digging over my gar
den." said Brown, "and I'm all worn
out." "Ah!" remarked Fogr, "a new
variety of earthen wear, eh ?'f Fcader
kd, who was present, thought it was a
mighty good joke, and seeing Smith a
hort tinw afterward, of course kc bad
to tell it. "I say. Smith. aM be,
"Fogg jMl got "off a neat thing.
Brown ni saving that be wa all worn
mt digging fa hU garden, and Fogg
asked hiin if thai wasn't a new kind of
erockerr ware. What do.voa think of
that?" " "I don't e the point."
"Darned if I do either, now? bat I
thought I did wtea For told it"
J. O. DATIDSftX. l-reitderz.
Paid up Capital
Stockholders' Liability - - 400,000
Largest Paid Up Capital of any Bank in the
State of Kansas.
C. B. M1LLEB. A. W. BITTING. H. G. LEE,
S.L.DAVIDSON, W E. STANLEY, JNO. T. CAEFEN1ER
J. O. DAVIDSON.
-Do a General Banking Business.-
United States, County,
Bonds Bought and Sold
MONEY TO LOAN
MORTGAGES & CITY PROPERTY
In Small or Large Amounts.
j-- B.O'B.T' CCXOVTB A.T? rTSIE LOWEST BATES.
WICHITA BANKING CO.,
and FARMERS' BANKING CO.,
116 W. DOUGLAS AVENUE.
SNTVELY & WILHITE
Thts Reatloaa, Sleepless Ss Reli&ble
REAL ESTATE, LOAN & INSURANCE FIRM.
Go to thrm for ttrg&lns. They drive their owa tea:u, keep pood errls-. J
show their tror-rtv cheerfnllr. an-1 thev tell it too.
Writo Insurarco, Do Csnvoyancins,
BANK OF WICHITA
Oornor Douprlas and Lawrenco Avonu..
Authorized Capital, - 200,000.
Paid up Capital, - - 7G,ooo.
W. P. ROBINSON, Presdtnt. J. H. SLATER. CaBhter.
OLIVER DUCK. Vice President. "W. L. DUCK. A apt..
W.P. RobinBOu, Oltvor
Jantoa G. Fiah. W. L.
O. D. Barnes, R. H. Roys, Finlay Rous. A. L. Houck. W. P. Robin
eon, Oltvor Duck, JameB G. Fish, F. W. Wilson,
V7. L. Duck. J. H. Slater, H. M. Duck.
Fourth Nctional Bank, New York, St. Louie National Bank, St.
Louie, Mo., Rank of Kansas City, Kansas City. Mo.
General Banking- Business. Respectfully Solicit a Share of your
Kansas National Bank
No '30 MAIN STREET.
V M M f - C I A i . BANKING A SPECI A LT Y.
.' ,'-tit Kmiiy -U Loicctt Jtulcs.
ifn.fs Sifiht Drafts on all part a of Europe,
r.uii' und Sells Gov't and Municipal llondi,
Pays Intcrett on Time Dcpoutt
A'ty Aiiiopnt ut
I.r.s.n on .!-.lrhb!e KCAL ESTATE Ulier KAHVS er C1TV I'UC e-.UTT
J V C'wwtrr liiitci of Intercxt. 41
.1 L. V.yy.K, l-AM'L JIOLC'.K, IMJUT. h. I.A Wlifl".
U W LEV.'JS. President.
ii ijii.:.vi:n.,ir . Prs.lrt.
JA I, CO!!!! U1J VSie-?r-s't.
Kansas State Bank.
JJ J 'RSCTOS.S:
F A l.l.t'V
V viii-V JAV.RS
GEO. E.' SPAll N.
Hcccive DqtoiiU, SleZt. (-ulleciiorj, li'-s ttiJ Sell R,eKnt.y , m.d tram
irt a ftrneriil Uankiny liiumtt.
COBEESPO re 33231ra:S :
JOIISI'VTOS'ACO , M V. mm:r. 31 . .V V. s1irvl. BANK Ow AJlrKli-A. .tilMro
BLCAKSTONK NATIONAL HANK Woet-.. I.OMR WU I'.ItOs. fc.r." tlty
.O Iatido'. Ire. K. P. Citw. jnjner II W Midi. Vle-I1, Sihum.S.U
The Davidson Loan Co.
PArD-UP CAPITAL. $60.0CO.
LteiQy Always en Easi t: Lean sn Improved Farms and Cltj Propertr
Have Loaned More Money in Southern Kansas
than any company in the State.
OraSS5S2SrM Wichita, Kansas.
SOL. II KOHK.PrMit
WICHITA NATIONAL BANK,
Paid-up Capital, - - - $125,000
n E0II5. A. vr. OUVKE. . w.I.rT. T.TmU
"" ' X r. NirDKELJLNDEK. W. It. TUcr TE. JO'' I'jrilrt
J. C. KCTAN.
Do a General Banking, Collecting & Erokerage Business.
.fcixfsnt orul yortiyn JCxrhane hovjkt anJ told.
C. S ll"At, of at tJcTft-inatttrnt, frtvjht iiw nAJ.
.It CVrvnfv. Ttirltf T.t-4 Vwri, pMt.di OvgKt
Guthrie's New Addition
To the City of Wichita,
Thirty f30) Acres Plattd Into One Acrn Lot: jat pUced on tb
market: 1 4 m5! north of Carey' Park. Foraa!by
J. E HUMPHREY & SON,
Eagle Block. Wichita, Kansas.
J" Ji:4s--g5.-S' N ittta' ijmftJA k V--7Z
JOHS C. DBBST. CUMa.
Township and Municipal
Sent Ezzzz-z, JCaka Calloctions. and
Duck f. w. wuoon.
A. A. HYDE. Cashier.
t. li.MUNNKU. Cftohler,
tV II. LIVINGSTON, Am'I rubier
L.LOMI; KU. II. C.DAY
r" !- bKI.VNEIC
M xr LKVT. Cb
C tl.KEE. A'tCbIT
j - S&gge j-.t'ji. '?s-r ysai- a
In order to retire from business I offer my Large Stock ot
Notions, Etc, Wholesale,
IO TO 30 PER CENT.
Less than Regular Prices.
MERCHANTS, AND RETAIL PURCHASERS GENERALLY,
will find it to their interest to examine my stock;
will trade goods for City Property, or good
farming lands. Also offer for rent
One of the Best Stores in Wichita,
139 MAIN STREET.
JNO. G-. ALLEN.
C. A .STA FIORD
STAFFORD, CULVER & CLEGG,
Real Estate and Loan Agents
Office south side DonjUsAve, second Stairay weft of Lawrence.
Ice! Ice! Ice!
DEPOT AND OFFICfc, - 124 WEST DOUGLAS AVENUE.
Ice always on hand at depot.
Orders for Shipment and C'ty Delivery
Promptly attended to. Telepnone No. 128.
SOHN & WILKIN.
i, s. wooiicoik
V County Tr'r
It S UAKUISON.
WOODCOCK DORSEY & CO,
Real Estate, Abstracts Loans
Office, Dorsey B'lilding,
An Ideal Cup of Coffee
CAN BE MADE FROM
A perfect blend of Private Plantation
Java and Pure Arabian Mocha.
I "Wwo lUACTtJ k r"lD
Always packed in two-pound, air-tight
tin cans. Never sold in bi!k.
EVSE7 CAN GUAEUTEZD.
1 bl Coffre nM bjr
J. M. AU.K.V ,'v CO.,
IIS DoujUt Mt., WICHITA. HAS
"A ROOFING PAINT
Also1 IT for Walks,
as an A- . Drives,
And STONE. M
?cr fcrther pinhdan applj-1?
Officf, eornr MWt n.l M'lWira. fcul.
Or '!Jrr Iwk lor MS. WltLila
AT THE VERY LOWEST RATES,
Farms & City Property,;
T VgT 1. ITT TT
7 Iwr.U A.. - lUco 6 fc4 R
SMOKE "OUR FRITZ"
r fc! JCerr"'tT
TjT&XZnS.OZL&'X! Ac CO.
lut-'KUnn, JM Mtl M. DiUtt, In.
J. -P. ALLEN.
Every Thing Kept in Fit t-CI
- . - ff - a,iiS.i - ' -S-!
T r CLEG.
F A hOKMCt.
opposite Court House,
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