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title: 'The Hartford republican. (Hartford, Ky.) 18??-1926, December 16, 1892, Image 1',
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M lull U
Ar von all run
sion of Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil
and Hypopliosphiles oj Lime and Soda
will build you up and put flesh on you
and give you a good appetite.
Paett'a Emnltloo cure Ceafb.,
eUe, OMumarUon, roAi! h
all Anemic ml wnitlM SUtMci.
(let Bata. llejsaVed 7 "eoH t
Bowat, Cbmt Heir lee. 0oM r
Marks tho Openiug of tho
FALL ami WINTER TRADE.
We offer lor your inspection a
LARGE : STOCK
Of New ami Desirable Goods at
Very Reasonable Friooi
HUD RULE m
From the fashion centres of Europe.
In new ami beautiful pattern.
In fall anil winter uoveltic.
Our iiniiir on niij 1'nrhMcr mraaa
BEST VALUES for LOWEST Prices
5,000 Fall and Winter
Cloaks, latent Styles,
$2.o0 to$3o each.
238 Fourth A v., Louisville, Ky.
I.Ot'lVII.I.I'.,NT. I.OIUN A TKX. R. K.
L1.i3.ill!, St, Louis & Tens ailwiy.
HCIIKDl'I.K IN KrHKCT NOV. I. IMI.
.So. si, ;o,sj,
WESTUOUNP. lllj. ltll).
Lv. Uul.vlll - 7.4S.m. C U p. m.
W. it Point -.. Ill, in. 7.10 p. m
Ilrandenburg 9.17 . in. 07 p. m.
Irvlnatnn .. . in. T p. m.
Itephm.perl - lo.M m. .1 p. "
C1o.iprt 10 a.m. ip. i.
IItlll....... -- 11.11 m. 10 10 p. m.
Lewl.port II 54 . m. 1031 p. re.
Ow.niboro -.. 11: t p. m. 11 11 0. re.
gpotlsulle 11 p. m. 11 M p. m.
Ar. H.nJ.r.on -.. I .tip. f. 11 . m.
No. SI, No.M,
EAST nOUNII. Dally. Iaily
Lt. Hf nd.r.on 7.1S. m. J:lSp. l
flpott.f lllr . 7.17 . in. 3 37 p. n
Ow.nsNiro 1.17 . in. 4 M p. m,
I.ewispnrl - 09 a.m. IMp.tn.
Hewesville ' a. m. " P- m
Clsverport . 10-01 . m. &.S7 p. m.
(Itpt.Dtpoit m. .1 p. m.
Irtington ll.W . m. 7.0 p, m.
Ilrandenhurg 11 r . m. Ml p. m.
W.sl Palm In M p. m. os p. m.
Ar. Leeliiill P. m. 0 p. m.
T.alna No. Jl an No. 93 make connection t
Irvlnglon (Sunday ucept.d) with train! on Louis-.tilt,
Harllnsburr X Western It. H., east nd
ml bound. For further Information, addrass
II. C, HOUMJK, Gen. IVr ag't.
i r. nUa flit awit a RiwaTavnaL friMll.Ynnill
tcrtalu luiiler 0.jtlea la BraLitkns, "
tun rUr U e.eS . "-.
TottwlllMOU.tSMI (Art ft.r Ukut thj
But dcM. loli it d.iltri firr"r. &uf
LI . liUTt.
OET M onsiiiT.
"OR 20 YEARS
Has lod nil Worm Remedle.
EVERY BOHLE GUARANTEED.
$75.00 to S2$0.00oAora,r;.
pr.f.rrfd who can furnhh hori and lli. thiir
whole limn to th buttniti. Mpar momant
rnnj b profltattf tmplojrrd al.o. Af.w Taeaaalaa
m town and cltle. B, r, JOnNRON Ce
Mth aid Main it., Richmond, V.
An broi.n dowa from OTtrworkorhooMhoU
" Drown'a Iron Bitter
down? Scot? s Emul
RATS IN SILVER MINES.
Minors Mako PotB of Thorn -
They Koop tho Lowor
LevolsFroo of Docay
Enginening and Mining Journal.'
' When the silver mine!) of tho Com
stock were dieoveretl and white men
flocktxl to the country, tho only rats
seen were the bushy-tailed little uni.
Dials called "mountain rate." These
are not true rate, yet they have a
"rat look"' about the head. They
built housesi consisting of piles of
sticks, bark nnd dry weeds, after
tho manner of the muskrat,
but on high and dry ground,
and generally against the trunk of u
spreading cedar or scrub pine tree
These so-called rats vanished as oon
as the first settlers began to intrude
upon their haunt, using them art
targets in their pistol practice, applying
matches to their houses and'
making themselves disseagreeublu
neighbors iu various ways.
Soon the brown rat made Us
This is the rat which follows
civilization in all pari of tho world.
Wherever ships go it goes. The first
were brought to tho Comstock from
California in freight wagons principally,
most likely in the old "prairio
schooners," stored away among boxen
and crates of goods. Their rapid increase,
after their first appearance on
the Comstock, was astonishing. From
ten to fourteen rats nro produced at
a birth, and there nro several litters
each year: besides a rat is a grand-fattier
before he is a year old. Then,
tho rats that colonized the Comstock
towns encountered no enemies. There
were no cats iu the country.
Soon stores, barns, warehouses, hotels
tho whole town were swarm
ing with rats. Cats wero then brought I
ovor from California, and the tirst
lot sold for $20 to $25 a head. Soon
every prairio schooucr that crossed
the mountains had slung to it a big
cage filled with cats of all kinds nnd
colors, Tho price went down to 810,
then to $5 a head, and finally so
many cats arrived that they could not
be given away. For tome time however,
crates and cages filled with cats,
or what was loft of them after fighting
all tho way over the mountains
continued to arrive, and, no salo being
found tor them, wcto turned loose
in the town. Soon tho whole placo
swarmed with cats, ami tho cat nuisance
was woise than tho rat nuisanco,
and it was a thousand times more
The rats soon discovered tho mines
nd found therein a congenial home,
and a home free from the terrifying
members of the feline tribe. Never
was a cat seen iu any of tho lower
levels of the mines, though they somci
times prowl about the old surface of
tunnels. In tho first opening of the
mines there was no place for tho rats,
but as soon ns the timbers began to be
set up and cribs of waste rock built
theyj were ablo to find safe biding
places; also, there was room for them
every whet o behind the lagging of the
drifts. As they increased in numbers
there was on nil sides an iucreaso
of space through tho rapid extraction
of oro by the miners.
They doubtless boo n discovered
that, though man was their enemy
on the surface, he was a friend down
in the underground drifts nnd chambers.
Ho shared his meal with them,
and they scampered nnd capered
about him with perfect impunity.
The warmth of fhe lower levels appeared
to bo very congeuial to tho
rats, both old and young. Cold is a
thing unknown to them. It is ns
though they bad been given an immense
hoUhousc in which to breed.
Any temperature they desire, from
60 to 130, is at their command.
Rats are useful as scavengers in
mines. They devour all tho scraps of
meat and other food thrown upon the
ground by the minors when at luuch,
eating even tho hardest bones, thus
provetning bad odor. As tho decay of
the smallest thing is unendurable in
a mine, tho miners never intentional
ly kill a rat.
Men workidg in particular parts of
KringYour Job Work SI X
to Tin: The Hieteoed Eepublicai. SUBSCRIBE roit tiii:
AVo nro trail supplied
with the very bestinatori.il
nnd have in our employ as jo. b, mm, hm, OFFICIAL ORGAN OF IKE PARTY IN THE FOURTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT, T2RM2 31.25 FerAsnun, Id Advance.
gooil work nion as cuti he
found. rncoi reasonable. $1.25 per year.
VOL. V. HARTFORD, KY., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1892. NO. 20.
LA iW IV VT
tho mine have pet rats that nro known
to them by lome mark n clipped car
or the Ion of a certain portion of tho
tail. To these they givo comical
names and feud ami pet them. Such
rats are otten named after some character
about town, Home peculiar!
the nuimals are supposed to display.
Thus a certain rat that was iu the
habit of tapping the lloor with the
stump of n tail left him was named
after n woll known banjo-player, as
in thumping tho floor he seemed to
bo "marking time."
Tho miners have a high opinion
of their sagacity. Tho rats generally
givo tho miners tho first notice ot
danger. When a big cave U about to
occur they ate seen to swarm ut in
drifts and sjimper ubiiut the floors
of a level at unwonted times mid in
an uucaay manner. The settling uf the
waste rock probably pinches tho
iu their dens, causing them to
at once leave in search of less dangerous
quarters. In one instance a
rat saved the life of a miner. The
man had stietched himself on a plank
to take a rest between passes" iu tho
face of n hot drift, when a big rnt
suddenly leaped upon his breast from
the well. Ho bounded to his feet nnd
bad no sooner left tho plank than down
crashed several tons of rock upon it.
All men have antipathies of some
kind. Among the miners are men
who hnve more dread of rnts than
the majority of women. These men
are made tho victims of many tricks
by their fellow-workmen. It frequently
happens that live rats are by
accident shut up in the dinner pails
of the miners, to presently leap forth
to the great consternation of their
wives. The waitresses nt the boarding
house, whose business it is to refill
tho lunch pails, often have tricks
played upon them by the miners, who
purposely trap rats for their delccta
lion. In leaping across the shafts of
tho mines rata often miscalculate and
fall to tho bottom, sometimes hitting n
a miner on tho head knocking him
down. When a rat falls from two to
three hundred feet, he explodes on
whatever he strikes just as though he
had been shot out of n gun. This is
unpleasant for bald-headed meu.
At times, when a mine has beeu
shut down for a few weeks, the rats
become ravenously hungry. Then they
do not temple to devour theyoung,
old nnd weak of their kind. During
the suspension of work in n mine
that is not connected with other mines
that nro running, every thing eatable
in tho underground regions is devour
ed, even the spots of caudle drip
pings on the floors. When work is
resumed tho almost Jamished creatures
are astonishingly bold and
less. Then thoy will como out of
their holes nnd get upon the underground
engines feven when they nre
nro in rapid motion) and drink the
oil out of the oil cups, quite regardless
ot the presence of tho engineers,
A fire in a mine slaughters rats by
the wholesale. Few escape, as the
gases penetrato every nook nnd cran.
uyoftho underground regions, nnd
often so kiiddenly ns to nsphyixnte
them in their holes.However, with the
Smell of gas they take the alarm and
mako tor the drifts and open Hook.
Bushels of animals hnve beeu gathered
up after a fire and rush ot gas.
Iu 1873 there was a fire and several
exploions of gas in tho Yellow Jacket
miue, with flows of deadly gas into
bo me of tho adjoining and connecting
mines. In tho Crown Point
mine tho rats had somo warning nnd
rushed out of their dens, but were
overtaken by tho gas driven through
tho opening by explosious that soon
followed in the Yellow Jacket.
After tho fire, which was on the
1,300 level, a miner stood in one spot
mi tho 1,100 level of tho Crown Point
nnd counted lying about him, within
raugo of tho light ot his candle, no
fowcr than eighty-two carcasses of tho
defunct rodents. Three camllo boxes
wero filled with tho dead rats fouud
ou a single floor.
Tho miners tell many wonderful
stories about the tricks and comical
pranks of tho ration the lowor levels,
but tho majority of these nro to be
taken with ulnrgo pinch of salt. They
are invented for tho benefit of tho
people of tho upper world.
IlAC'KMErACK," Luting nnd frnifrnn
pcifunio. Price 21 ami 60 cents BaJd liy Z.
ny.io Qrlffln A llr.
You can get the
and the New
York Tribune one
year for $1.25, cash.
T11K KV. OKU.II. Til AYES, of llourbon
Ind.,inyn "Iloth mj.elf nml wif owe our Urn
ttoNillXOlI'N CttXaVMFTMX VCUK.
HoW by Z. Wayne Onffio Bro.
Concblna; Lead CouuBfhw.
Kemp's Baliomitep the cough at one
Offers a Complete Line . of
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, Notions, &c, at cost in
order to close out that line. Come early and set Bargains as the
Slaughter Sale will last only a few weeks.
OVERCOATS. Come and get Bargains, for they will not last
long at the prices we are selling them.
PANTS. Well, just step in and see and you will surely buy.
We have a fine selected stock.
THE RED FRONT also carries a complete line of Groceries.
Produce of kinds taken in exchange for goods.
RED FRONT & CO.
Affairs at tho Nation's Capital.
December 10. Tho more study the
Democrats givo to the President's
message tho less they like it. It is n
hard, matter of fnct presentation of
figures showing just what the Republican
party has done for the country,
and tho Democrats already realize
that it is goiug to be constantly
to by those they havo hoodwinked,
as it becomes more nnd more
apparent, ns it will from the time they
tnke control of Congress nnd the Government,
that tho campaign promises
they mado nro impossible and impracticable.
Theio is no going behind
tho increase of 287 per cent, in the
wealth of the country since it passed
under the control of tho Republican
party, an increaso unparallelled by
the history of any country in the
world. But the parts of the message
that hurts tho Democrats the most nro
those which tell them that in accordance
with their promises they are expected
to overthrow tho protection
system and inaugurate n tariff for
revenue only, nnd that retrogression
in the prosperity of the country will
be a ciime; they do not like to bo reminded
of those things.
The restriction upon fraudulent vot"
ing iu tho preseut fedcrnl election laws
are few enough nnd weak enough, but
the Democrats nre in such nn almighty
hurry to remove them that forgetting
the present Republican majority iu tho
Senati a bill has already beeu introduced
iu both House and Senate to repeal
them all. Senator Hoar truly
says that when theio laws nre repealed
"all that will bo necessary iu great
cities like New York and Chicago, and
iu many of tho Stales, will be for tho
Democratic managers, before an election,
to declare what majority they
and such majority will bo returned.
It would eeem.if this policy is to
bo carried out, to bo a pity to put tho
people to tho uxpouso of an election."
Tho Democrats nro figuring through
the repeal of theso Inws to continue iu
power iudefitely. They calculate upon
a permanent solid South and n
Inrge enough manufactured voto in
New York, Chicago nnd other cities
to give them permanent control of n
mnjority of the electoral college.
What a begiuning for tho great Democratic
era of reform, and how
bo tho prospect to those who
have allowed themselves to believe-that
anything good or wholesome
could come from a party with such a
record ns the Democratic party has.
"Circumstances alter cases," in politics
ns in everything clso. Tho very
Democratic Congressman who tnlked
wildly about impeaching Secretary
Foster when he en id that if it becumo
necessary ho would not hesitato to uso
a portion of tho $100,000,000 gold
rescrvo fund in tho Treasury to meet
the obligations of the government, are
now themselves tnyiug that if thoro is
a deficit in tho Trensury nfter it passes
uuder Democratic control this rescrvo
fund can bo used to make it up.
There appears to be a good many
Democrats in Congress who have such
short memories that thoy have already
forgotten that thoy declared in their
national platform and upon the stump
that protection to American industries
was unconstitutional. Some of tbcm
favor protection secretly, others
A Fireman who Could Not
Move When in Ex-
"It is not often that nu engineer
stays on his teat in the face of a collision
if bo has a chance to jump, "said
an old railroad man receutly. "When
he doesn't jump it's because ho hasn't
time. I remember once when a
was metaphorically frozen to his
seat. I was on tho engine at tho
time. See these gray hairs?" and he
pushed back his hat. "I got them all
in nbout two minutes. It happened
ou the Indianapolis division of tho
Pennsylvania lines. I was in chnrgo
of tho fast mail tiain, No. 7, and
Charley Mason, as good nn engineer
as ever took hold of throttle, was
hauling us. No. 7 is n fast train, any
how, but that night we were late out
of Columbus, and 1 teli you wo were
splitting tho wind. Having nothing
else to do, I climed over to tho engineer
nnd asked Charley to let mo run
her awhile, nnd he pushed over to
givo me room. Everything went ns
lovely ns a May day dauce uutil we
started down the hill. Suddenly a
red light showed up ahead of us on
tho track. The awf illness of that
miuute 1 can never describe. 'Wo
are gone, Charley,' I yelled to the engineer
behind me. 'There's a flat car
ahead of us. See that red light?"
"Charley saw it and started to get
down. I yelled to him not to doit,
that wo might escape death, but if we
jumped from that engine, running at
least eighty miles au hour, we would
be killed sure. I shut off tho steam,
and, throwing ou tho air, began
'plugging' her. The wheels reversed,
but she rode over the saud ns if there
was none on tho track. Charley
clung to mo with wido staring eyes,
and I honestly believe he was praying.
Nearer, nearer wo rushed to that fatal
light and dashed past it. Soon
we were stopped, and I called the
fireman to go back with me and ascertain
what it was. He could not
move, nud when I pulled him from
his 6cat ho was as stiff as a poker, nud
it was several seconds before ho could
utter n sound. The poor fellow wns
paralyzed with fear, nnd it was a long
time before he recovered. What wns
the red light doing there? A fool
agent hnd come up to flag a train following
us and left his red light near
the rails. When I met him I never
felt so much like murdering a man iu
JEittca villi:, Dec. 5 1802. ii was
in tho early spring of 1841, and on
the evening of March tho 17th, of the
abovo named year, that tho subject
of our sketch came into existence.
He was the son of George and Betty
Brock, of Adair county.Ky., at which
placo ho spent the earlier part of his
life. But as tho years passed on nnd
ho became n rami, he cultivated that
great desire, so common ninong young
men, nnd went West to seek his
After traveling many years in
Texas, Knnsasnnd Arkansas ho returns
to Kentucky, whero ho becamo
enamored of, nnd wiu married to
Miss Kate Swnpo, ot Ohio county,
on Nov. 12 1872, by Rev. Joel Hills.
Tho union proved to be a happy one,
nnd for twenty years ho wns ns
ul, kind nud loving as husband could
be to wife, and they wero always as
happy as people ever get to bo in
this life. There wero five children
born to this uuiou, three of whomi
still survive, two daughters and one
son. Mr. Brock pi ofessed the Christian
faith about fifteen years ago, during
a great revival at Whitesville,
Ky., which was conducted by the
Revs. Gabbert and Arnold. He remained
in the Baptist Church nt thnt
place until his death, which occured
at this place November, 1892. We
are told that he was n faithful Church
member, that he was particularly
devoted to his family, a pleasaut
man at all times nud under nil circumstances,
To kuow him was but
to admire him and many times wo
havo wished that all men were equally
as good and true to his fellow beings
as was onr friend, Mr. Brock,
nud now that the death angel has so
gently nnd unexpectedly stolen into
his home nud bns taken him, wo
loved so well, wo can but feel "Thy
will be done." Wo know of no
words that can comfort his lonely
wife tind desolato children. Words
nre empty things nnd we know from
experience- that nil tho sympathy nnd
condolence on earth could not make
you miss him less, but we pray that
God's sweetest blessings on you,
nnd may you ever keep in mind that
II o who reighs iu heaven ns well on
earth, is ever ready to comfort the
widow and the fatherless.
Hiawatha or tiik West.
WHY WII.I, YOU cough when Shlloh'a Cue
ill ulioluimcdlite relief. Price 10 ct., 60 els
nd SI. Sold by Z. Wnyne Urlffln A Uro.
DO YOU WANT TO MA Kit Y, orilo you
wish aoclnl letters Irom gentlemen and ladles
ofculture and means Irom all oier the country?
ilso,Jiitsend one ten cents and recelrea copy of
the elegant matrimonial paper called Oiimi
IIlosiohi. which will attord you more healthful
enjoyment than j ou hare had for many a day: each
number contains hundreds of letters trom young
ladles and gentlemen wantlngcorreepondenti from
thoe of the opposite eij if there la a man or
woman who has not found his or her affinity
here's the golden opportunity. Address OaiNoa
look, room U, IS Uoylston atrcet, Ilo.ton,
Mats. SS ly.
FOR' JHNl'KI'SIA and I.Ivor Comprint
youh.iren printed guarantcr on every bottle o
lloh's ViUilizer. Sold by, W.iyno GrlfflniUr
Two For One.
By special arrangements with tho
Publishers wo are ablo to ofler Home
and Farm in combination with tho
for tho price of our paper
alone. The annual subscription
pricojaj tho Rltudlicajj is 81.25. To
every subscriber who renews now nnd
pays iu advance wo will send him
HOME aud FARM, free, or two papers
for the price of one,
Renew your subscription to the
Ri:i'Uju.ican aud get this great agricultural
aud homo journal FREE for
ONE YEAR, For sample copies of
Homo and Farm wnto to Homo nnd
Farm, Louisville, Ky, Send your
subscription iu at once to tho
A XASAI. I.VIKCTOIl free with ench
Price W cents
Sol, I by Z. Wayne Grillln A Uro.
nitllVKWLNS, or the LIQ.V9R
II A HIT Cured nt Home III TruDuy.
by iilii.li.ltirliiK llr. 1 1 ill lien'
UoIiIfii Np eel lie.
It can be iilvm lnaglsof Ixer.ncupofcollco
orten, orlnlood, without tho knowledge of tho
patient. His absolutely harmless, and will arTect
a permanent and spenlycure, whether the
ti..nt Ur tnn,terrutnitrlnkprnrftll llleohollo wreck.
It his been given In a thousand easci,
cry case a perfect euro has followed. It never
fulls. Tho .ystem once Impregnated with the
specific, II becomes an niter Impossibility for the
liquor appillta to oxiat. Cures gniirnteed, 48
pago Imuk of particulars free. Address the
CO. 181 HACK Ntreet
IIIf.OII'N OAT.1KKI1 positive
cure for Catarrh, Hipt.'herla and Cancer.Mouth.
Sold by Z. Wavne Clrlilin A Uro.
Lnue'D mcUlclnra move the bow.
i ordor to bi tmlthy Ihli Is necessary.
I'H 0FE8SI0XAL VA ltD.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
nVRTFORD, - - KENTUCKY.
,, OLVIV. i. s. a. wincixa.
(OITlce, orer Algernon's Darjiar.)
Will practice their prnf.uionliinll the courts 0
Ohio and ndjoiain counties, nnd court of Appeal
Special attention Kiven to criminal practice and
Tames j&.. Smitli,
Attorney at Law,
Will tier h's prufeflon In Ohio and
the couit of Appeal., bpecia
attention i;lren to collection".
Ullico north sido public square. Tl 71 r
E.U.GUFPV. II. D. BINGO.
Attorneys at Law.
Will prnctlcc In nil court of Ohio And adjoining
counties, niij in Supirior Court nnd Court of Ap
aIm. Collections and All lejrnl btninens attended
o. Office, No, 3'J i;,.MarUtt Bt,,lIarlforJ, Ky.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
12- TZ. "7"ea.d.Ixl.g,,
Attorney at Law,
(OIBco in Crowder Dulldlng.)
Will practice his profession In all the court! of
Ohio and adjoining counties. Also Notary
2s.. L. Heaviln,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Will practice his profession in all the Courts ol
Ohio and adjoining counties, nnd in the Court of
Appeals. Special attention glTen to collection.
Office, over Williams, Del I A Co's drugstore.
If. i. wsif I i&
OFFICE OVER RED FRONT
Is prepared to do all kinds of
Dental work at reasonable prices.
TH-. 'ICXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND
r.W ANO MY COMPLEXION 13 BETTER.
llr My. It acts gentlr on Uie atomaeb. Ilnr
M . . -O s. .nd 1. a pleaunt Uutlr.. This drink U
f.aje lioia herbs, and u prtpvnlforaMuualru
l His ealiml -
All rinttrcrlifaaAlllt at ftVt inrl fttftla n-.M l
.-tic tamllr Mtdlclne notfi 'i bonrilicuck
1" us uri HJin.r III V. I iaiUH .a.iiti.M,
OUATOII IT.VtOl.lillAUU. tI.Ol',.l,
1 Hi fl '"'iAJL
"ill!8. UITOJIMM. 4TUKTl.
H. A. LOZEIER&CO.,
310 Superior St.
Tl HIS lffcKttuo.Scw.ll.r AdT.r.
J. W.AVSHAlil 1. our authorised OKOU
A. J. SLATON, M. D
Physician & Surgeon,
Formerly of Millwood, now locate! at Leitch-field,
oilers his professional servii es to the people
Urayson and adjoining counties. Office in
(the Dr. Haden propertT.) ly
CENTRAL CITY, KY.
R. R. PAX0N, PR0PRIT0R.
Hns just beeu repaired nnd newly
furnished. Located closo to Depot.
Good meals or first-class lunch Give
it a trial.
Hippy and content It a home with "Tha Ko
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