Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNING TIMES.
Published Every Wednesday.
S. A. NETTLES,
EDrroR AD PRoPRIErR.
WEDNESDA), FEBRUARI 29, 1888.
HERE ANiD THtERE.
Mr. Dargan has presented a peti
tion of citizens of Florence - to Con
gress asking for an appropriation of
$10,000 to build a road to the nation
al cemetery at that place.
Rev. Charles Spurgeon, the great
London preacher, having been re
ferred to by :Miss Abbott as favoring
theatres, vwrites that he never heard of
her. He. says: "I am decidedly of the
opinion that the stage is the enemy
both of good morals and religion."
Tie Panama Canal, if it ever reach
es completion, will save 10,000 miles
in distance between Europe and the
Pacific ports. Its length is to be for
ty-six miles. The original estimated
cost is over $132,000;000, but enough
has been done to show that the esti
mate is too low.
A terrible accident recently occur
red in Broadlawn, El. John C. Hayes,
a well-known farmer, had just built a
corn mill and was making a test of the
machinery. The stones were run at a
high rate of speed, and becoming
heated, burst, fragments flying in
all directions. John S. Hayes and his
son Andrew were instantly killed,
Henry Butler, engineer, and W. 0.
Bertner, a carpenter, were seriously
injured. -The men all have families.
The mill was badly damaged.
A young woman in New York has
gone into court and sworn that she
married for money. A rich old man
offered her $100 a month, two valua
ble lots -and $15,000 to marry his
drunken son. The object of the fath
er was to redeem the son from his
worthless life and make a man of him.
When the old man died his executor
ref sed to pay the $15,000, and the
daughter-in-law sued for it and got it.
Here is one woman who acknowledges
she sold herself. She got a good price.
Perhaps others have sold themselves
There is a strong probability that
four newStates will be admitted dur
ing the present session of Congress,
as the Democratic members of the
House and Senate Committees on Ter
ritories have agreed to favorably re
port a bill for the admission of New
Mexico,- Montana, Washington, and
the whole of Dakata. It is thought
that the Republicans cannot consist
ently oppose the scheme for political
reasons, for though New Mexico is
Democratic, Dakota is largely Repuib
lican, while in the other two neither
party has a pronounced advantage.
The Greenville Caroli'niarn says:
Louis R. Redmond, the well-known
mountaineer and moonshiner, was in
Greenville this iv'eek. He is suffering
a good deal from the effects of the
wound he received when he was shot
several years ago by the deputy mar
shals, and also from the effects of the
cold climate of Albany,5 where, it will
be remembered, he spent three years
in the government penitentiary and
was finally pardoned by the President.
Redmiond is now hiving at Walhalla,
rning a licensed distillery.
-General Bradley T. Johnson has
been studying the last report of the
commissioner of pensions, and finds
that the aggregate sum paid out for
pensions since 1865 is $870,000,000,
the annual aggregate having now rns
en, in 1887, to $74,815,486. Assum
ing that the population of the South
is about one-third that of the Uniion,
he reaches the conclusion that the
South is paying an annual subsidy of
about $25,000,000 a year for pensions
to Union soldiers. Capitalized at 3
per cent. this represents, he says, a
fund of $833,000,000, which is the in
demnity for the civil war actually lev
ied on the Southern States.*
J. P. Smith, a farmer living a few
miles from Conway, went to work a
fw mornings ago. The air was chil
v and he wore his coat, but after
plowing awhile he became too warm
and pulled off his coat and laid it on
a stump. When called to dinner he
picked up his coat and threw it on his
'houlder and was walking leisurely
along. He noticed, however, that his
coat was heavier than when he pulled
it off and instituted a search for the
cause. The investigation revealed thc
fact that a snake had coiled itself ir
his coat pocket and was slowly crawl
ing out. Mr. Smith remained quiei
and allowed his snakeship to complett
his exit and then despatched him.
It does a Democrat's heart good tt
read one of Sunset Cox's speeches. I
ought to be "Sunrise" Cox and no
the other. When he gets up to speal
to a Democratic Convention there i
light in his face, light in the faces o
all. He is as the sun as it elimrbs tiu(
Orient to gild the horizon and fill thi
world with its light, Hie literall:
shines for all Democrats and his ligh
is not uncertain and does not com:
reflected through clouds of doubt o
opaque fears. 'His is not that kind c
a sun. His light is clear and ure
fracted Democratic light. May thi
Good Lord prosper and bless Saiut
S. C2ox, of New York ! He is a Deir
orat all over. He is no follower c
Repulia jacko-lterns. He has n
faith in humbug Civil Service Refoni
b; British methods to Republican ai
..ataw.- _wiminnton Star.
W LI3SB URG KEWS.
Mr. Joseph Hemingway, a promis
ing young man, in the neighborhood
of Black Mingo, died on the16th inst.,
The building of a new Presbyterian
church, to be called Corinth, in the
neighborhood of Greeleyville, is now
From all parts of the county we
learn that preparations for another
crop are progressing finely, notwith
standing much unfavorable weather
for farm work.
Mr. John T. Bryan, whose saw mill
was recently destroyed by fire, is put
ting up a new and more complete
one, to which will be attached a plan
Colored Officers for the Army.
WAsm.Toro, Feb. 12.-There is
something of a commotion in military
circles over the announcement that
two nominations for second licuten
antships in the army recently sent to
the Senate by the President, are col
ored men. The nominees are Ser
geant Taywaan, of the 24th Infantry,
and Sergeant McGuire, of the 25th,
who are nominated to be Lieutenants.
The 24th and 25th are coloied regi
ments, but have white commissioned
officers. These are said to be the only
colored men ever nominated for army
A FRIEND TO THE FRIENDLESS.
THE DEATH or w. w. CORCORAN OF wASH
INGTON, THE CHRISTIAN MILLONAIR .
WASHIXGTON, Feb. 24.- Mr. W.
W. Corcoran died at 6.30 this morn
ing. He passed away quietly and in
unconsciousness. He lapsed into in
sensibility yesterday afternoon, from
which he did not again awake. The
forces of life faded gradually but
steadily until breathing was no long
A TRIBUTE FROM RIcHMOiD, VA.
RicHMo\Df'eb. 24.-At a joint meet
ing of the two branches of city coun
cil this evening a preamble and reso
lutiors were adopted in relation to the
death of that noble philanthropist and
true friend of Virginia, W. W. Cor
coran, and saying that in his death
the Southern States, and especially
Virginia, have sustained the loss of a
devoted friend, whose memory will
ever be cherished by the people, and
that as a tribute to his memory the
president and one member of the
board of aldermen, and the president
and two members of the common
council, be appointed to attend the
funeral as representatives of the city
Only Twelve but Twice Married.
ST. JosErP, Mo., Feb. 6.-The police
to-day arrested Annie Stevenson, aged
12 years, on the charge of vagrancy.
She was given a light fine by the Re
corder, and this evening was put
aboard a train for Hickory station,
Grundy County, Mo., where her fath
The girl has been twice married and
had two children by her first husband,
Robert Patterson, whose wife she be
came when see was ten years old.
Ptesnwas 17. Her husband and
two babies died and she went again
to her father, who lived then near
Mound City, Mo. Blere she married
John Stevenson, aged 23 years. Ste
venson left her a couple of weeks ago
and she camne to St. Joseph to look for
him. Her destitute condition -induc
Ied the police to take charge of her.
She as rather small for her age and
looks younger than twvelve years. She
is pretty, intelligent, and says she still
loves her husband. He left her, she
thinks, because he was poor and want
ed to get a start in the world.
He Shammed sick.
EDwanBsynnL, Iii.., Feb 9.-An ex
traordinary bit of deception has been
practiced upon the jail authorities
and physicians here. A stylish chap
named L. M. Logan was locked up
here in December, charged with
sidigAlton people out of capital
for establishing a bogus perfumery
compounding establishment. The
confinement in the jail among the
common burglars and horse thieves
did not suit Mr. Logan, and he grad
ually wasted away until, on December
27, he was attacked with neuralgia.
By noon on December 28 he was com
pletely deaf. On the same day the
pupils of his eyes became very great
ly dilated, and by night he was blind.
On January 2 he lost his voice. Dr.
Wiliam Olive was called in December
31, and after examination reported
total permanent loss of hearing in his
let ear, and only a slight possibility
of restoring the hearing of his right
ear. About this time he became affliet
ed with palpitation of the heart, epi
leptic fits, and dispepsia, sometimes
spting blood and being unable to re
an any food on his stomach. On
IJuary 16 he had convulsions, and
the Shiriff called in Dr. Feigenbaumi,
who, after a thorough examination,
sa d tha t he had a tumor or abscess
in his brain about three inches back
o the frontal bone and that he was
bonad to die. On January 3rd he had
ben removed from the jail to an up.
prroom in the jail building, and his
wife was allowed to nurse him, a man
-beng employed to nurse him at night
Heremained in bed seemingly un
conscous from that time until last
Monday ait 10 A. M. Three phaysicians
ronunced the case one of abscess or
e braitn, and two noted surgeonv
rom~ St. Louis were called in to per
- form the operation. When the sur
f geons, who believed they had a re
o marabe case, gathered around th<
abed, Logan lost his nerve, and, jump
.ing up, said he had been shammnng
)The surgeons could hardly believ<
thi snsscm but the prisoner saidi
was the truth, and he did it to keep
out of the penitentiary. He said that
he caused the dilation of his eyes by
the use of belladonna, which he had
kept concealed between his toes. The
fits were feigned and he was only act
ing. The vomiting was produced by
swallowing tobacco juice; the palpita
tion of the heart and rushes of blood
to the head by filling his lungs with
air and contracting his chest, mean
while holding his breath; the rapid
pulsation by striking his elbow against
The Texas Pony.
The fact that last week McCafferty
Bros. sold such a large drove of these
animals at such fair prices, and in
such a short time, sufficiently demon.
strates the present popularity of these
angular steeds; but just why our farm
ers happen to consider that it is quite
the thing to own one, or more, horses
of this light weight and Swiss cottage
style of architecture, it is somewhat
puzzling to divine. Men frequently
invest in very meagre and shabby
looking stock in consideration of "the
blood," and with lofty pity smile
down the ignorance of adverse criti
cism by showing how much they (the
blooded stock) made up in pedigree
for what they lacked in appearance.
But in the case of the Texas pony
blood is not the consideration. He
has no blood whatever, and is utterly
without pedigree, further, than he is
popularly supposed to have originat
ed by crossing a clothes-line on a
night-mare, and his architectural con
struction as well as his eccentricity of
temper seems to warrant the supposi
tion. In qualities, he has not the rep
utation of being exactly the animal
that a conscientious man would re
commend for a family horse unless be
had a very deep and bitter grudge
against the man who sought his ad
vice on the subject. This opinion of
him is gathered from the doleful ac
counts of some who invested rather
extensively in him last year, who de
scribe him as being composed chiefly
of teeth, heels, and devilment-about
two-thirds of the composition being
the latter-and say, that even during
the work season, unless ridden all day
Sunday. he has to be broken over
fresh every Monday morning.
He is even too lively to be pictur
esque. There is a story of a widower
who, a few weeks after he had buried
a rather high strung wife, applied to
the owner of a menagerie and offered
to purchase the tiger, explaining that
he had recently lost his wife, and
wanted to get something to keep him
from being so lonesome.
Now last year was a very successful
crop year, and, no doubt, enabled
many of our farmers to discharge obli
gations that they have been wrestling
with for many years of torture and
harrowing uneasiness-so long that
the present state of calm feels unnat
ural-they have not recovered from
the reaction from so much anxiety,
and while looking around for some
thing to keep their blood stirring,
Providence sends the Texas pony.
Truly, if that be the need to be sup
plied, he fills the bill to a T .
The President in Florida.
hecrsosTraE, FL.a., Feb. 23.-Yes
terday's lowering clouds vanished dur
ing the night, and to-day furnishes a
typical example of Florida winter
sunshine. The President's party rose
early andl after breakfasting were es
corted in carriages' to the Sub-Tropi
cal Exposition, which they inspected
thoroughly before the general public
was admitted. Great surprise was
expressed by all at the opulence and
variety of flowers and fruit displayed,
and especially at the oranges and
characteristic sub-tropical plants. In
the rustic building containing the ex
hibits of Hernando, Pasco, and Citrus
counties, a full sized orange tree, cov
ered with blooms and containing
about one hundred oranges, had been
placed near the platform which Mrs.
Cleveland ascended, and she enjoyed
for the first time the experience of
plucking orange blossoms and oranges
from the tree. She tossed to the
President the first orange she picked,
but his hands were not quick enough,
and he caught it on his nose. She of
ferred him another, but he declined,
saying that man got into trouble a
long time ago by accepting fruit
plucked and offered by a woman.
Here Mrs. Cleveland enjoyed an op
portunity of cutting pineapples from
the stem, and she did whatever was
proposed with a sort of girlish glee.
A tame fawn was presented to her and
will be forwarded to the White HousE
by express. Gifts in endless variet)
consisting chiefly of flowers and fruits
were made to the Presidential party
by the officers of the Exposition; conm
missioners, and individual contribu.
tors, and much space in the car wvas
filled by these when the start war
made for St. Augustine.
'Disregard of Public Trusts.
Congressman Cothran came dowi
from Washington last week to repre
sent a client in a trivial case in th<
Court of Sessions at Abbeyille. W
presume he has this right, but it seem:
to us that when the people elect
man to represent them in public office
his time ~belongs to them, especialla
when the body of which he is a mem
her is in session. Important measure:
ae before Congress nearly every day
and it is a Congressman's duty to b<
at his post every day of the session
Tne people pay him for bis services
anud his time belongs to them durin;
the session of Congress. There is toi
much of this done by public offieial
o this day and time. '-A public oflic
is a. public trust," and an ofiicial shouf
discharg" his duty as faithfully as if b
were a day laborer working for a pr
vate individual.-Andersonl Intell
What is this Disease that is Coming
Upon Us ?
Tike a thief at night it steals
in upon us unawares. The pa
tients have pains about the
chest and sides, and sometimes
in the back. They feel dull
and sleepy; the mouth has a
bad taste, especially in the
morning. A sort of sticky slime
collects about the teeth. The
appetite is poor. There is a
feeling like a heavy lo:ad on the
stomach; sometimn es a faint, all
gone sensation at the pit of the
stomach which food does not
satisfy. The eyes are sunken,
the hands and feet become cold
and clammv. After a while a
cough sets in, at first dry, but
after a few months it is attend
ed with a greenish-colored ex
eeoration. 'ihe patient feels
: d all the while, and sleep
s not seem to afford any
. fter a time hlt becomes
irritable and gioemy,
a.:s evil forebodings. T here
mdiess, a sort of whirl
ion in the head when
- u su' ddeny. The bow
Oco'me costive; the skin is
ud Lot at tims ; the blood
nls thick and stagn:nt;
hiXte of the eyes become
d with vilow; the urine
aty and high colored, de
ng a sediment after stand
nS. There is frequently a
sp tting up of the food, some
times with a sour taste and
sometimes with a sweetish
taste; this is frequently at
tended with palpitation of the
heart; the vision beco nes im
paired, with spots before the
eyes; there is a feeling of great
prostration and weakness. All
of these symptoms are in turn
present. It is thought that
nearly one-third of our popu
lation has this disease in some
of its varied forms.
It has been found that phy
sicians have mistaken the c:use
of this disease. Some have
treated it for a liver complai:nt,
others for kidney disease. etc.,
etc., but none of these kinds of
treatment have been attended
with success; for it is really
constinxation and dyspepsia. It
is also found that Shaker Ex
tract of Roots, or Mother Sci
gel's Curative Syrup, when
properly prepared will remove
this disease in all its stages.
Care must be taken, however,
to secure the genuine article.
IT WILL SELL BETTER THAN
Mr. John C. Hlemptinstall,
of Chulafirmee, Cleburn Co.,
Ala., writes: "Mly wife has
been so much benefited by
Shaker Extract of Roots or1
Sel'geps Syrup4 that sheC saysI
she would rather be without
yart of her food tient without
the medilcine. It han done he
more good than tihe doctors and
all other mneliienes put together.
I would ride twenty miles to
get it into the hands of any suf
~erer if hme can get it in no other
way. I believe It will soon sellin'
thsState better than cotton.
thsT~smionY rioM TExAS.
Mrs. SE. Barton, of Varner,
Ripley Co., Mo., writes that
she had been long afileted with
dyspepsia and isease of the
urinary organs and was cured
by Slhakdr' Extract of Roots.
Rev. J. J. McGunire, merchant,
of the same place, who sold
Mrs. Barton th~3 medicine, says
he has sold it for four years
and never knew it to fail.
SHIE WAS ALMOsT DEAD
I was so low with dyspep
sia that there was not a phy
sician to be found who could
do anything with me. I had
flutterm of the heart and
swmhe of the head. One
dy I read' your pamphl'e clled
which desried nmy disease
Root~s an kep onf withb it. until
to-a I'. rejce* in good head.
F or ae , all Druggists, or
address th~ 'proprietor, A. J.
WhieLimed 54 Warren
as xentI-, of the Esta'te of Susani G. ho
LOUIS N. IUCInU3IRG,
Fe.1.is.S. A. EniUNsuJN,
SF. N. Wilson,
MANNING. S. C.
DR. G. ALLEN HUGGINS,
- OFFICES -
Manning and Kingstree.
Kingstree, from 1st to 12th of each month.
Manning, from 12th to 1st of each month.
- OFFIcE Horns
9 A. M. to 1 P. M. and 2 to 4 P. M.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Manninag. S. C.
.!. L E'e I
Attorney at Law.
anning, S. C.
Z& Notary Public with seal.
W. F. B. HAYNsWOnT n, Sumter S, C.
B. S. Dn xnms, M1.uxrc., S. C
HAYNSWORTH & DINKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
MANNING, S. C,
Manning Shaving Parlor.
Hair Cutting Artistically Exe
and Shaving done with best Razors. Spec
ial attention paid to shampooing ladies'
I have ha.d considerable experience in
several large cities, and guarantee satisfac
tion to my customers. Parlor next door to
E. D. HAMILTON.
NEW STORE. NEW GOODS.
"ash Prices, Lowest Prices.
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE.
Boots and Shoes,
Tobacco and Cigars,
Best Family and Fancy G ro
New and Fresh,
and all so:d at lowest Cash prices.
Am agent for a large Tannery, and
will buy at highest market prices, all
kinds of hides and furs; also beeswax,
Give me a call and be convinced
that it is to your interest to trade with
I . KALISKY, Agent,
., XPXI2G. S. C.
GET THE BEST
DRUGS AND MIEDICINES
By purdiasing at the Popular and re
liable Drug Store of
Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals
Paints. Oils, Glass,
Fancy and Toilet Articles,
Fine Cigars and Tobacco, etc.
Our stock of
is now comnplete in every particular.
CERASINE COUGH CURE.
Cures Coughs. Colds, and all diseases of the
Lungs or Throat-never fails. 25 cents
Physicians Prescriptions acenurately comn
pounded by~ at competent 'aa exper ienced
Pharmcist at all hour. day and nmght.
J. G DINKINS & 00-,
[Sign of the Gold Mortar.]
MESS S, BUIj!iA1i & BB~inER
present their claims to the pe ple of Clarex
don and requests a continuation of the pz
troage so hberally bestowed in the Past
Their 'E~cots and sbecess
are all warranted as fa.lly up to the mg~
sana heretofore claimed for them.
I- S SEEDS. SEEDS. a-m
In Stock in Their Season, and for Sale by
LORICK & LOWRA.NCE
COLUMBIA, S. C.
SEED CORN-Shoe Peg, Golden Dent, White Flint, Red Cob, etc.
Seed Rye, Barley, Wheat, Oats, and Clover.
Oncuaum Gnmss, BLrE Gass, Timothy, Red Top, Mixed Lawn, Lucerne,
Millet. KAFFIR CORN, GARDEN and FLOWER Seed generally.
Irish and Sweet Potatoes for Seed.
Mr Farmers having MIrromous Seed to sell, please correspond with us
Lorick & Lowrance.
Aug, 17. ay
Keeps always on hand at the
a full supply, and choice assortment, of
Family and Fancy Groceries.
Bread, Cake, Candy, Fruit,IEtc..
I always give a full 100 cents worth of goods for the Dollar.
Mrs. A. Edwards,
[A.YAIN. S. C.
The anning Academy.
MA TE -, !! C.
A GRADED SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND GIRLS.
NINETEENTH SESSION BEGINS, MONDAY, JANUARY 2, 187.
S. A. NETTLES, A. B., PRINCIPAL.
Miss JOSIE H. MCLEAN, MRS. S. A. NETTLES, Assistants.
The course of instruction embracing ten years, is designed to furnish a lib
eral education suited to the ordinary vocations of life, or to fit students for
the Freshman, Sophomore, or Junior class of colleges.
PLAN OF INSTRUCTION.
The most approved text books are used. The blackboard is deemed an
essential in the class room. The meaning of an author is invariably required
of each pupil. In all work done, in whatever department, and whatever tb
extent of ground covered, our motto shall always be Thoroughness. T
this end, we shall require that every lesson be learned, if not in time for th
class recitation, then elsewhere. No real progress can be made so long a
the pupil is allowed to go on from day to day reciting only half-perfect lesson
TERMS PER MONTH OF FOUR WEEKS ;
Primary Department (3 years course) .......... ............ $1.00, $1.50, and $2.00
Intermediate Department (2 years course),... ........................... 2.50
Higher Department (2 years' coarse),... ...................... S3.00 and 3.50
Collegiate Department (3 years' course).............. ............ $4.00 and 4.50
Music, including use of instrument,........................................ 3.00
%ntingent Fee, per session of 5 months, in advance,........................ .2
.ioard per month,........................................................ 8.00
Board from Monday to Friday (per month)................................. 5.00.
TO P.A.T"E.Ol t!
WE DESIRE ESPECIALLY TO URGE UPON PARENTS ANI)
Guardians the great importance of having their children at school
promptly the first day. The student who enters late labors under serious
disadvantages, and seldom takes that stand in his class that otherwise he
would have taken.
The Principal feels much encouraged at the hearty support given the.
school heretofore, and promises renewed efforts to make the school what it
should be-FIRST CLASS iu every respect.
For further particulars, send for catalogue. Address,
S. A. NETTLES,
TE NEW SALOON!
Fresh and Choicest WINES, LIQUORS, BRAN
L AGER BEER DIRECT FROM THE BREWERY.
Benedictine and MVedicated Nectar Whiskies,
The fineSt grade of Whiskies on the Market, kept in stock.
COME WITH ME TO Alni os ie
The Palace Saloon, SnaNv 3 h7
S. W Okv iskie, 22A OOi430M52p
AGENT. .Oa 846M 62pr82p
His Bar is first class in all its ap- DiyecpSnd.
pointments. He keeps always OTDtND
in stock the purest N.2.N.2.N.6. N.6.
WINES, IQURS, RANDIES, ~.5 .0Me5~ .5t
on the market. At his counter isAreChlstn
sierved the 43~AM 50 13 194
Coolest Fancy Drinks DiyecpSnd.
for the hot weather, and fitting invig
orators for the winter. See his Ws on-al. EsbudDiy
Golden Grain Rye, '.2~~A...lnigLe82
01(1 N.C. Corn, S ~ r..utrLe82 M
Fine Cogniac Brandy, ~s r..ouai. y .0?i
Sweepstakes Whiskey,2.7AX...Satnrg.. .v217Ai
Mongohela Rye. 5.3AiAr.HedroileLe107Pt
ful stck f 700A ta.ntsilCoast Lne9.39~i
Alwas a9.00A i Ar.. .IloSpnaso.L3, 187.5~i
A C C0, Though leepesLfro Charlestont o
T 0 B pri.5s ia Coumb6 and .2 Ase xi8.0er
on land. A reutaion stabish dailVexep Sunday.)
SSatsfacion garaneed. Not bou. Sto. ions o. bou.6.
7A00've CaLe.ton-eso . Ar9.5p
.35 .0 A it r. 11 anig. Lv '79.20 P i
5.5 .50 p ArLve. .harson.. . .. LAr 10.40 A X
PHILA~ ~ ~ 7 5.5 P nAr...Lanes..........ve 9.4 AXs
7.52. t Ar. ..Sanning. Lye 8.2l7Ait
nigh ~ .. Lo I9.5 i' i Ar. ..CoWlumbia... Lye 6.50 it
Arm, ~ .2.17 On x.s .~ .Tpranbug .i .eave Charleston
5.5 tu r..g erovilave 11.07ibi at 3 '
. _Alway a ul stco 9.0at CArlHotsrngs..5 ~.. 7t.5 stopn
T O B A C C0 Tons leefoth haston no
Sins viaj 2coxa Columbia anw it
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