Newspaper Page Text
Official City and County Paper.
t I I I I I I ' I It I
Hatered at the rostofflce at Dodge City
Kansas, for transmission through the malls
m eeoad-class matter.
ZEbmXmm of S-u.1sscxlpt3.oA:
iOmt Dollar a Year, fPaytbleia idvance.)
KATES OF ADVERTISING
Two columns $12.00
Om column 7.50
Otte-half column 8.00
i than one-half column, per Inch. ... .50
Firsts Insertion, ten centa per line; live
cents per line each additional insertion.
Legal notices, 51.00 per square, nonpareil
type, first Insertion; fifty centa per square
eh subsequent Insertion.
EJf. B. KLAIXE.
EBITOB A5D PUBLISHES.
THURSDAY, OCT. 20, 1898.
BErVBLlCAN STATE TK'KBT.
or Governor W. E. STANLEY
For Associate Justice W. R. SMITH
Por Lieut. Governor H. E. RICIITKR
For Secretary of btate.... GEORGE A. CLARK
Tor "Auditor of State GEORGE E. COLE
Tor State Treasurer . . FRANK E. GRIM Eh
Yer Attorney General A. A. GODARD
i'or Supt. of Pnblic Instruction
War Congress, at Large
Tor Congress, 7th Dist..
W. J. BAILEY
..CHESTER L LONG
-Tor Representative CM. BEESON.
Tor District Cierk LLOYD S. EVANS.
TorCounty Attorney (unexpired term)
Tor Connty Attorney (full trrro)
;... W. W. JACKSON.
"Tor Probate Judge J. L. FINLEY.
Tor County Superintendent.. CHAS. E.LOPP.
Tor Surveyor (unexpired term) 7.
T. L. DELLISGER.
TorCounty Commissioner, 3d District (un
expired term) NIC MAYRATU.
Tor County Commissioner, 3d Dlstilct (full
term NIC MAYKATH
Don't worry about the editor, says an
"(exchange, be has a charter from the
State to act us door mat for the commu
Jiity. He will get the paper out somehow,
-and stand up for the town and whoop it
up for you when you run for oflice, tell
about your daughter's wedding, blow
about your son when be gets a four-dol-lar-a-week
job, weep over your poor de
parted relatives and smile at your giddy
wife's second marriage. Dou't worry
atbout the editor, he'll get along, the
Xord knows how but somehow.
The Republicans are not only feeling
Chappy over the poll they are receiving,
"hut a tabulation of the vote of 1897,
taking in each county the average vote
ast for county clerk, register of deeds
and sheriff, shows a Republican majority
that year greater than the Populist ma
jority in 1S96. On the basis of the vote
on these three oftioes the Republicans had
majority in the State of 12,716. The
"vote by counties in the Seventh district
shows that last fall the Republican ma
jority was 1396 and the Republican com
mittee says that the change in sentiment
iuce then jn the Seventh district brought
-about by the war and by the auti-McKin-Jey
position of the Populist candidate,
Simpson, will make Long's majority
"larger than these figures.
The grier of a family who have lost a
Nearly beloved son and brother is not a
thing of which to make mirth. It is safe
to say that Mr. Herzer saw nothing ridic
ulous or incongruous in this presentation
of a pig by Company B, of the Twenty
Jiret Kansas. It is iqually safe to say
-"that, under the circumstances, the ulti
anate 'destiny of this animal will not be
he same as that of an ordinary porker.
lt is scarcely to be believed that it will
lie fattened and slaughtered, for there
cannot but be present certain sentimental
onsiderntious that would make such a
proceeding next to impossible. We have
k doubt this pig will be reared and fos
tered as one would a pet cat or a pet colt,
asd that it will be permitted to live until
it dies a natural death. Probably there
never was such another case in the his
tory of the world, and it is as interesting
sts it is unusual. Topics in Kansas City
Topics mentions the history of the pig
Jn a preceding paragraph, and tlie con
nection of the company ah the pig, as
stated in the Globe-Rkpcbucan, It l
-veil to state that the pig has a history,
Tad will have a marked pedigree, should
any of its progeny survive.
4 lfeT M-mfclmammmmm
Jonrneyiag eastward from Omaha,
Mc&inley was greeted everywhere by
immense crowds who resorted to every
device known to human ingeasityjto
manifest their approval of their Preai
'dent's management of the Spanish war
and of his policies for the future. He
made many speeches enroute through
Iowa, Illinois and Indiana and in St.
Lonis. His every reference to expan
sion was 'responded to by the most de
At Mount Pleasant. Iowa, he said:
"My fellow-citizens, I want to leave
one other thought with you, and that
is that we have been united and there
fore strong and invincible in war. We
mnst continue united until the end of
this struggle. We must have no differ
ences among ourselves while wo are
settling differences with somebody
else, and when we have made that set
tlement in the interest of justice and
civilization and humanity, then we can
resume our old domestic difference if
we want to."
At Red Oak, Iowa, the President
faced a crowd which numbered easily
5000 people. He said:
"It givea me great pleasure to look
into your faces as I journey through
your state. What nation of the world
lias more to be thankf ol for than ours?
We have material wealth, we have
rich and fertile lands, we have great
shops and great factories that make
everything. We have skilled workmen,
we have genius for invention, and in
the last thirty years we have achieved
commercial triumphs which have been
the wonder of the world. We have
much to be thankful for. We have
come out of the events of the last five
months glorious in our victories and
more glorious in tho results which are
to follow them. We are fortunate in
the virtue of our people and in the va
lor of our soldiers and sailors. We
have been patriotic in every crisis of
our history, and never more patriotic
than from April, 1898, to the present
"But our patriotism must bo contin
ued. We must not permit it to abate,
but we must stand unitedly until every
settlement of the recent contest shall
be written in enduring form and shall
record a triumph for civilization and
At Malvern, Iowa, the President
greeted a large crowd and said:
"My fellow-citizens In the moment
that I shall be permitted to stop with
yon I only desire to thank you for the
cordial reception you have given me
this morning, I can not but recall as
I journey through the country the dif
ference between conditions now and
those of thirty-seven years ago. Then
we were at war with each other, one
section of our beloved country lighting
against the other; thon the contest was
for the preservation of the union, and
in tii.: conflict we happily triumphed.
Thirty-seven ears later we were en
gaged in another wur, lot as a divided
country, but as a united country.
North and South viewing with e?h
other in self-sacrificing devotion to the
country and the flag and united, ray
fellow-countrymen, we are invincible,
and having stood together against a
foreign foe, we must stand together
until every settlement of that war
shall be finally embodied in a pnbhc
At Charlton, Iowa, the President's
remarks were particularly significant.
"My fellow-citizens I do not think
I ever appreciated fully the size and
population of Iowa until my visit to
your state. It gives me especial pleas
ure to meet with the school children,
the boys and the girls, those who, in a
little while, must take up tle trust
now in the hands of the older of us,
and carry forward this great fabric of
government We have been very for
tunate as a nation in the last six
months. We have made much pro
gress in a -very little while. We have
almost lost sight of the fact, in talking
about our war, that we have made
some very substantial gains without
resort to arms. We have made the
people of Hawaii, that camo to us, free
and independent, and awked to be an
nexed to the United Statea And, my
fellow -eitiaeus, wherever our flag
floats, wherever we raise that standard
of liberty, ft is always for the sake of
humanity and the advancement of civ
ilization. Territory sometimes comes
to us when we go to war in a holy
cause, and whenever it does the banner
of liberty will float over it and briug, I
trust, .blessings and benefits to all of
the people. (Applause, and cries of
At Springfield, Illinois, the President
addressed an immense audience to
whom he said:
"Fellow citizens: I am glad to
meet the people of the state of Illinois
at their state capitol. I am glad to be
at the home of the martyred President,
his name is one of inspiration, and a
holy one to all lovers of liberty the
world over. He saved the union. He
liberated a race. A race which he said
ought to be free because he said there
might come a time wheu these black
men could help keep the jewel of lib
erty in the family of nations. If any
vindication of that act or of that
prophesy were needed it was found
when the brave black men ascended
the hill of San Juan in Cuba and
charged the enemy at El Cauey. They
vindicated their own title to liberty on
that field, and with our other brave
soldiers gave the priceless gift of lib
erty to another suffering race. My fel
low citizens, the name of Lincoln will
live forever in immortal story. His
fame, his work, his life is not oaly an
inspiration to every American boy and
girl, but to all mankind. -And what
encouragement his life haa been to all
hie successor in the presidents! office
If any one of them, at aay time, has
telt that hie burden was heavy, be had
out to reflect apon the greater tardea
of Abraham Uaeola to mate J0 9mm-
alaU yon that your great state fur
nished him to the country and to the
world. Yon guard his sacred ashes
here, bat the whole country guards
with yon his sacred memory.
"I congratulate you upon the condi
tion of the country. It never was bet
ter than it is today. Our national fi
nances give us no trouble. We have
all the necfasary money , now with
which to do the business of , the govern
ment and the government is secure in
its finances, thanks to the people of the
country for having accepted the war
tax so patriotically.
"The business of the people is bet
ter than it has been for years, and the
money of the country has suffered no
dishonor, while ine credit of the gov
ernment was never higher and the na
tional name never was dearer to the
people than now and never more re
spected throughout the world. All
thanks to our glorious array and navy.
Thanks to tne fleets of Dewey and
Sampson and the armies of Milea and
Shafter and of Merritt, we have won
glorious triumphs for humanity. We
went to war not because we wanted to,
but because humanity demanded it
And having gone to war for human
ity's sake, we must accept no settle
ment that will not take into account
the interests of humanity.
"Now, my friends, what we want to
do (A voice in the crowd: 'Elect you
President again') (Great applause and
cries of 'That's right!') what we want
is to have no dispute or differences
among1 ourselves to iuterfere with our
united judgment in dealing with the
foreign problems that are before us.
As we stood together in war, let us
stand together until a settlement is
At St Louis as Mr. McKinley stepped
to the front of the platform, his face
lit by a genial smile, the applause was
deafening. The president said:
"Mr. President, Mr. Mayor, Ladies
and Gentlemen I thank you all most
cordially for the warm welcome you
have given me to your city and I con
gratulate you upon the good feeling
and the uplifting spirit everywhere
found throughout the length and
breadth of our common country.
Thank God, we are together once more.
(Applanse.) We have one flag and one
debtiny, and wherever that destiny
shall lead us we will have hearts strong
enough to meet its responsibility.
(Appiauso.) We can not enjoy the
glories of victory without bearing
whatever burdens it imposes, feeling
assured they will carry blessings to
Simpson's AntI-Sxpniioa X&eu Of
The Wichita Beacon is Congressman
Simpson's official organ in this district
He made a speech in that city on the
12th inst to a U. A. R. ramjtoV." The
Beacon of the 18th insV 'report this
part of his speech M follows:-
"Mr. Simpson here explained that he
believed this country ought -to defend
the people of Cuba, Porto Rico and th
Philippines at whatever cost required,
but he bilieved this country' would'
make a mistake if it accepted this idea
of expansion because expansion meant
conquest He was in favor of keeping
the position we had taken at the be
ginning of the war. He was unaltera
bly opposed to the expansion idea and
a large standing army."
The Beacon very deftly conceals the
rasping bluntness with which Mr.
Simpson has persistently condemned
every acquisition of territory as a re
sult ol .he Spanish war, branding such
a policy as stealing. But let us apply
its report of Mr. Simpson's speech to
the present situation in Porto Rica
On lust Tuesday the Spanish nation
formally surrendered its sovereignty
over Porto Rico and the Stars and
Stripes were hoisted instead of the
Costiliun banner. This is the second
step accomplished in Prosident McKln
ley's expansion policy, the annexation
of the Hawaiian islands being tho
Mr. Simpson is "unalterably op
posed" to this expansion; are you? Mr.
Simpson would haul down the Ameri
can flag in Porto Rico, just as Grover
Cleveland bid in Honolulu; would you?
President McKiuley's expansion pol
icy will result in greater material ben
efits to the people of the Big Seventh
district than any national policy ever
adopted. Some of these advantages
are already becoming apparent Sim
ultaneously with the hoisting of the-
Atnencan flag over San Juan and Portf
Rico last Tuesday aa the sovereigntr
of the United States over that island,
Secretary Alger modified the shipping
regulations relating to Porto Rico so
that hereafter vessels trading between
the United States and Porto Rico and
vessels engaged in the coasting trade
in that island are exempted from ton
nage taxes. This trade and these fa
vorable regulations are to be confined
to American vessels.' The first result
will be an increase of more than three
fold in the employment of Americar
tonnage in the Porto Rican trade L
1897 the American tonnage in tha
trade was euly 16,000 tons, aa com
pated with 48,000 tons of foreign coun
tries. The next result will be to diver
the couiinerce of Porto Rico almos
wholly to American ports. Hercaftc
there will be no tariff charges upoj
the products of Porto Rico shippc
into the United States, nor upon thosi
of the'United States shipped into Port
Rica Thus the commerce betweV
the United States and Porto Rico wii
be increased many fold. Porto Ric
buys her flour and meats abroad
These purchase will hereafter be eon
fined to the United States. Conse
quently the sale of flour and meats in
Porto Rico will be mors largely fat.
creased than may other Americas pro-
The Great New Terk City Saceees
Tlie veteran minstrel manager, Mr. HI
Henry, and Ids collection of minstrel
stars numbering nearly half a hundred of
tlie best in their line, will till la an open
date at Gluck's opera house on Monday,
Oct. 24, enronte to Deuver, and upon this
occasiou lovers of high grade, up-to-date
miustreley will have an opportunity sf
seeing one of the biggest and best burnt
cork aggregations now before the public.
Tlie bright comedian, Dan Allmsn, heads
the list of fun makers, which includes
Billy Clark, William Teal, Jas. Baker,
Morton and Elliott, the wonderful Blorel
las, the Couture brothers, direct from
Europe, J. II. Davis, J. Albert Gates, and
a varied and' extended olio of high grade
This attraction is specially complimen
ted by the press of New York City,
where they have recently appeared, as
having exceptionally fine singers and
talented comedians, accomplished dancers
and au extensive olio of high grade vau
devilles. We are glad to welcome at
tractions of this nature, as it is so seldom
that such a largeand expensiae attraction
as this ever appears in so small a place,
but in order to make their lime at Denver
were compelled to fill this open date in
Hi Henry as a Soldier.
Mr. Hi Henry, proprietor of the fa
mous Hi Henry Minstrels, is an old army
comrade and veteran of the war of 62,
and carries with him the old tattered
battle flag of his regiment, the 64th N.
Y. Vols. This flag was recently presen
ted to Hi Henry by bis old war comman
der. Col, T. J. Parker, now far advanced
in years, and Hi being the youugert still
living of the old 64th, the relic has beeu
coil fided to him to keep for life and to
bestow upon some successor. It is need
less to add that Mr. Henry highly appre
ciates this gift, and will display the old
flag during their parade, weather per
mitting, at noon on Monday. Oct. 24th.
In the evening Mr. Henry's popular Min
strel's will appear at Gluck's opera bouse,
and the house should be crowded. Seats
can be bought at Gluck's.
By special effort Manager Pearce has
secured the famous Si Perkius Co. for an
early date, Oct. 22, one night. This
company has just returned east after an
extended tour to the Pacific coast, which
proved a big success. Si Perkins is a
play of merits which has proved itself,
being up to date, full of catcby music,
bewitching sons and dances introduced
by the entire company. A good musical
program will be rendered by the Sym
phony orchestra. Remember the date.
Seats now ou sale. Prices will be as fol
lows; Reserved seats, 50c; general ad
mission, 36c; children, 25c.
It is the unexpected that happens in
Hoyt's "Bunch of Keys." Possibly this
is the reason why tho play remains con
tinually interesting. The manager who
astouiehes us most is most successful, the
author who amazes, the actor who as
tounds, the actress w bo startles, remains
in prosperity until a newer wonder strikes
the tour. Ihe public is like a child still
engrossed in fiesh toys, still ready to
discard them wheu the secret of their
mechanism is discovert d, still longing for
new diversion. Manager Gus Bethner
h is excelled himself this season in the
m my new featntes and sensations he has
introduced in "A Bunch of Keys," this
is the secret of his success, always up to
the times. Jot down the date in jour
memory, Friday, October 28lh.
Tlie soldier boys will leave here on the
26th for Lrave nworth . They will be a
day at Lamed to enjoy a reception. The
Hutchison News says:
The sold:er boys are sttll in doubt as
to what will be done with them when
their furlough expires. Very reliable
information has been reeeived that the
Twenty-first will not be discharged until
after the peace commission has comple
ted its work. News has been reeeived
from Fort Leavenworth that winter
quarters ate being put in -order for the
regiment. If this is correct the boys are
llki ly to get their furloughs extended.
The Twenty-second Kansas is now be
ing mustered out at Leavenworth and the
operation will tequire considerable time,
as each man is put through a strict physi
cal examination, much more exacting
than when be was mustered.
Tonight the people of Burton give a
reception to tbe boys of Company E and
this morning about forty of them took
the train for Burton to participate. There
will be a warm time in Burton tonight,
no matter what the thermometer says.
Later. Chaplain Woodward of the
Twenty-first Kansas regiment, received a
telegram yesterday morning from Adju
tant Parker of Leavenworth, which will
be of interest to the members of com
pany E and their friends here. The
telegram announces that tbe furlough of
the Tweuty-flrst regiment has been ex
tended two weeks, taking its limit to
Tbe American peace commissioners
at Paris should not forget that tbe
Tast majority of Americans demand
that wherever tbe American flag has
been planted by the valor of American
soldiers and sailors there the Amen
Beggs' Genua Salve
is an invaluable remedy for cuts, burst,
bruises, scalds, chapped bands, sore nip
ples, sore lips, ecsma. ulcer, chronic
sores, skin eruptions, fever' sores, and all
skiu diseases. For sale by W. F. Pise.
A stubborn cough or tickling In the
throat yields to One Minute Cough Cure.
Harmless in effect, touches the right
spot, reliable and just what is wasted.
It acts at once. The Palace Drug Co.
Dr. Sawyer's Arnica and Witch Hazel
Salve naturally stsuds in such esteem
with the public In the curing of kiu
diseases, eczema, piles, burns, scalds,
outs or flesh wounds, that argument to
pmve its worth seems quite unnecessary.
Sold by W. S-Amoe.
When you call for DeWitt'a Witch
Hazel Salve the great pile cure, don't
accept anything else. Don't be talked
into accepting a substitute, for piles, for
sores, I or burns. The Palace Drug Co.
It Absolutely Has No Eqnal
and all others who claim thcir's is as
good as Beggs' German Salve are imita
tors. A fair trial will convince any one
that there is no preparation yet discover
ed, that sti:uds even an equal lit allaying
pain and in its healing qualities. For
sale by W. V. Pine.
You invite disappointment when you
experiment. Dc Witt's Little Early Ris
ers ate pleasant, easy, thorough little
pill. The' cure constipation and sick
headache just as sure as you take them.
The Palace Drug Co.
It is true that others imitate the meth
ods employed In advertising Beggs' Ger
man Salve, others claim to heal and to
cure disease because Beggs' German
Salve, the only true ointment, has been
so wonderfully successful. But in thou
sands of cases, as shown by grateful tes
timonials, Beggs' German Salve actually
and pejmanently cures when ather uiedi
oiues fail to do any good whatever. For
sale by W. F. Pine.
For broken surfaces, sores, insect bites,
bums, skin diseases and especially piles
there is one reliable remedy, DeWitt's
Witch Hii7el Salve. When you call for
DeWitt's don't accept counterfeits or
frauds. You will not be disappointed
with DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. The
Palace Drug Co.
For external piles, cuts, burns and
bruises, old sores, eczema and all skin
diseases Beggs' German Salve stands to
day without a peer. It is an old reliable
remedy aud if used freely wounds will
heal without a scar. Be careful to get
Beggs" aud be sure of a speedy cure.
For sale by W. F. Pine.
Truth wears well. People have learned
that DeWitt's Little Early Risers are re
liable little 'pills for regulating the
bowels, curing constipation and sick
lieadaees. They dou't grip. The Palace
A Wonderful Medicine.
"Beggs' Little Gianc Pills" for weak
stomach, impaired digestion, disordered
liver, sick headache, constipation, female
ailments, are absolutely without a rival.
Take no substitute, ask for "Beggs."
For sale by W. F. Pine.
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve has the
largest sale of any Salve in tbe world.
This fact and its merit has led dishonest
people to attempt to counterfeit it. Look
out for the man who attempts to deceive
yo: when you call lor DeWitt's Witch
Haze! Salve the great pile cure. The
Palace Drug Co.
when your hair is falling out or turning
gray. Beggs' Hair Renew er has for 32
pears beeu famed as a preventative for
falling hair. Take no substitute. Ask
or "Beggs." Sold by W. F. Pine.
Beggs' German Halve
is used in every house, writes one man
from a country towu. Entire neighbor
hood used it for Piles, Cuts, Burns
and all skin diseases. Tbe fame of its
cures necessarily spread from town to
town; friends tell friends what Beggs'
German Salve lias done, and tbe whole
people acknowledge its merit, its healing
qualities and its power of allaying paiu.
For sale by W. F. Pine.
Our little boy was afflicted with rheu
matism In the knee; and at times uuable
to put his foot to the floor. We tried in
vain, everything we could hear of that
we thought would help him. We almost
gave up in despair, when some oue ad.
vised us to try Chamberlain's Pain Balm.
We did so, and the first bottle gave fo
much relief that we got a second oue,
and, to our surprise it cured him sound
and well. J. T. Bays, pastor Christian
church, Xeodesha, Eas. For sale by W.
For diarrhoea sysentry, colic, cholera,
flux and all summer complaints, nothing
is so gentle, soothing and effective, as
Beggs' Diarrhoea Balsam. It never fails
to give relief and if taken in time will
effect a speedy cure. Be sure that you
get "Beggs" the only remedy nith a
national reputation. For sale by W. F.
One Minute Cough Cure surprises peo
ple by its quick cures and children may
take it in large quantities without tlie
least dearer. It has won for itself the
best reputation of any preparation used
tudavfor colds, erono. ucsiinz in ura
rest or stomal eoagus. tm raises j
State of Kansas, Ford Coaaty. at:
Tbe State et Kaaaas to all to whoa
presents a nan come, ureetlBg:
Know ye.tbat l.tlie UBdenined. SaerMT
of Ford County. Kansas, .by virtue or Mm
authority la aae vested, do, by this procla
mation, give public aofice.
That on tbe Tuesday succeeding tbeSrsS"
Mouday In November. A. D..I&98, there wltt
be bela a General Election
And the officers to be chosen at tbattlma
are as follows, to-wit:
Associate Justice of the Supreme Court
Secretary of State.
Superintendent of Public Instruction.
Congressman at Large.
Congressman, 7th Congressional District.
Representative. lOtth Legislative District.
Clerk of the District Court.
County Attorney, unexpired term.
County Attorney, full term.
County Superintendent Tubllc Instruction.
County Sureyor, unexpired term.
Commissioner, 3rd District, unexpired
Commissioner, 3rd District, full term.
Township Trustee. v
Two Justices of tbe Peace.
One Koad Overseer for each Road District.
And the votes of electors for said officer
will be received at the poll of each election
precinct in said county.
In witness w hereof, I have hereunto set
my hand, at mv office at Dodse City, in said
County and State, this 15th day of October.
A. D., 1838.
"If a price can be placed on pain, 'Mother's
Friend 'is worth its weight in gold as an allevi
ator. My wife suffered more in ten minutes withv
either of her other two children than she did al
together with her last, having previously used
four bottles of ' Mother's Friend.' It is a blessing
to any one expecting to become a mother," says
Thus writes Henderson Dale, Druggist,
of Carmi, 111., to the Bradfield Regulator
Company, of Atlanta, Ga., the proprie
tors and manufacturers of "Mother's
Friend." This successful remedy is not
one of the many internal medicines ad
vertised, to do unreasonable things, bur a
scientifically prepared liniment especially
effective in adding strength and elasticity
to those parts of woman's organism which
bear the severest strains of childbirth.
The liniment may be used at any and
all times during pregnancy up to the
very hour of confinement. The earlier it
is begun, and the longer used, the more
perfect will be the result, but it has been
used during the lost month only with
great benefit and success. 1
It not ouly shortens labor and lessens
the pain attending it, but greatly dimin
ishes the danger to' life of both' mother
and child, and leaves the mother in a con
dition more favorable to speedy recovery.
" Mother's Friend " is sold by druggists
at $i.oo, or sent by express on receipt of
Valuable book for women, "Before
Baby is Born," sent free on application.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta. Qa-
On Sack Box.
Kalamazoo Corset Co.
THE BARGAIN STORE.
The Ilifiliest Prise - - -World's
e is w m ?r f if i-
.--v-' f-r3 -''' ' Jrf-k -tB
. -r . ,-j-v