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The Highland weekly news. [volume] (Hillsborough [Hillsboro], Highland County, Ohio) 1853-1886, August 08, 1883, Image 7

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FARM AND FIRESIDE.
If tlin poulterer fcpils toil ninny
mions th ffrirs will tnnl ol tboiu.
' ford modcratiHy, choppod up Tw,'
jothinjr is hfUnr for Inying fowls.
Vhirntjo Journal.
Do tint feed nnirrmlH that pasture
ji on-linnl lain at. niplit or early 4n tha
aiorninir, In order to encourage tlicm
co muko i-arly forays for fnllim fruit.
By dosjroyiniy wormy sponimons Miey
, fe of eieiit timiofit to the orchards.
- N. .Y. lit raid.
Geonro Geriilos pays that the proper
limn (n n...v1.. .ilnulni. t e. nlnirai' to oflilf
Mm plants have mado some prowth, say
afUir the whMit harvost on clover sown
in the spring. He thinks the plaster
acts directly on the leaf on which it is
sprinkled. Prairie Farmer.
A writer in the Cr.iintry Gentleman
' states that ho has positively driven bugs
away from his vines by putting a pallou
of clean sand around every vine. Whore
sand can bo obtained this is a very con
venient protection against a very bad
enemy, and a single trial mny satisfy
any one whether it is effectual.
For boiled minlo dumplings, paro
and take out the cores of the apples
withoutdividing them; sweeten and roll
each apple in a piece of crust made to
taste; be particular that the paste is
nicely joined, l'ut the dumplings into
tloured cloths, tie them securely and put
them into boiling water. Keep them
boiling from one-half to three-quarters
of an hour, remove the cloths and send
them hot and ujiickly to table. Fx
rhannr,.
' lo amuse a child tako a piece ot
board, draw out any tignres upon it that
,.l-:n ...:n 1 ...1 i...
irML BMU Will UMUVV, UU I'lHIlH lilt; Ifl-
ters of the name of the ohject over it.
Guctliu child a small hummer and a
paper of diminutive tacks, and let him
proceed to make the various figures
and letters with the tacks. 1 have had
a child amuse himself over an hour in
this way, and it was laughable to see
the little fellow look at his work. The
Household.
A correspondent writes: It may
not be generally known that a piece of
rock, salt, dissolved in the mouth and
swallowed at intervals through the day,
is a reliable remedy for common diar
rhoea and summer complaints, when
taken seasonably. For dysentery, add
finely pulverized charcoal and West
India molasses meantime, wo should
say, sending for the dootor and follow
ing his advice when he comes. N. Y.
Examiner. .,.
A good supply of fall and winter
cabbage comes in so well on a farm'
and is so easily kept for use during the
winter that there is no good reason why
a large supply should not be raised on
pvory farm. The requisite is good seed.
There are so many varieties that It
would be hard to tell whioh is best.
Cabbage, to do well, require a nice,
deep, loamy soil, easily worked, and
should, to have the best results, be well
manured. Cabbage will hoad on good
rich land what we would call good
corn land but not so well as if a good
dressing of well rotted manure is applied.
Management of Sheep In Summer.
An important point is certainly
gained w hen the stock-master has pro
vided well drained and nntritiouH'grass
ranges for his flocks. Hut there are
other considerations to claim attention.
The proper stocking of pastures is a
matter to be looked after. The ex
tremes of overstocking and understock
ing must be avoided for best results.
Overstocking, tho more freiiuent error.
causes a scarcity of pasture and a ile-
ncient supply ol nutriment. .Ihe sheep
also take up sand and eartli into their
stomachs with their food, and this causes
disease. Uu the other hand, when the
pasture is not close-cropped, the herb
age become i hard and more or less in
digestible, so that sheen do not thrive
upon it. There is an old adage, fami
liar to many shepherds, that "twentv-
four hours' pasture is best for sheep and
eight (lays grass for an ox." In a
word, tho close bite of sheep should be
furnished with close herbage, the ten-
tier growth of thick, short pasturage.
Pastures not closely cropped ought to
be either mowed or pastured down by
arue oetore tne slieep arc turned on it.
It pays, as a rule, to divide the flocks,
pasturing tliu younger and less vigor
ous animals togetlier; in a word, sort
ing lambs nd yearlings from mother
and older ewes, and giving the former
ine nest pa -mirage.
When the range is limited or the' past
ure is not ample, additional food should.
" l. i ..e ...
uu ouppucu m way ox corn, oais, oran
or oatmeal, llio day the pastures
Dcgin to tan, it provision is
not made for suflicient nutriment
the quality of the wool will bcin
to deteriorate and what is known as
"break inhe wool will bo the result
Care must also bo exercised when extra
food is supplied to proportion it to the
real need ot tne slieep. An over supply
in result in an equal uisau vantage, es
pecially when there is overfeed one day,
and little or nothing next day. For
venness in the fleece, sheep must be fed
regularly that is to say, they must from
pasture, range or feeding trough obtain
a due amount of nourishment daily.
There is no question but that irregular
feeding not only atlects the health and
nesh ot the animal hut diminishes the
growth and weight of fleece and weak
ens its fibre.
1 When pasture is insufficient, an eco
nominal plan is to supplement it by
ttowed green crops to be fed on the
in " ... .--'- i. I .1 . r.T. I11M.IQ
.are also largely cultivated for this pur
pose, ii',:.";
A very important item is the supply
of water. . Of -course, when nature pro
vides living tiprings or clear, flowing
tit roams, tliee are the best source of
mipply. Stagnant water is decidedly
. objectionable; Most shepherds give the
preference to hard water over soft
water, when either can be had, on thu
eiro that the former contains mint-mi
' matter. Waters . containing a
gowdly percentile of lime, oda. mag
nesia, iron, suljikur, etc., are a positive
tiouroe of nourishment to sheep. A do
lieienoy in mineral matter may bo ob
viated by giving tlie sheep an occasional
mixture of common salt, sulphur, phos
phateof lime, bono (lust, vtu. A com-,
uiou source of disease among slieep is
pond or marsh water and water lying
in the hollows of uudiained pastures.
The euposuro of a pasture also ha its
ertvet upon sheep. J'ustures near the
acnooast i posed to moist sea-breezes
lender the wool harsh. Sheep exposed
to north winds are lighter in weight
jind loss healthy than flocks on a south
ern exposure. Long-continued wind
ore productive not only of discomfort
but sickness iu a llock. V. Y. World,
trtvtitnil i,i errf utk.l fiwl ,r r.nbj l . -
. -The Pennsylvania Railroad will not
give the usual reduced rates to tent
shows wishing to stop in Altooua, Pa.
Tho company s shops are there and the
management claim tljit circuses demor
alize tlu, workmen, swallow up their
earnings, and are u uuicauee. J'hiht-
North American Languages.
North America, 1t is aptly remarked,'
presents a magnificent field for tho
stndytif VHg ami barbario philoso
phies from tiiis fresh standpoint. For
merly attention was paid almost ex
clusively to the more advanced peoples
Aryans, Semites, llamites, Chinese.
Now it is felt that tho complex mytho
lorie, religious, linguistic systems of
theso peoples are the outcome of ear
lier and simpler phases of thought,
consequently that the study of barbar
ous and savage communities can no
longer be neglected. Hut in North
America alone we havo our seventy
five ethnical groups speaking seventy
live slock languages and more than .100
well-marked dialects, each linguistic
stock with a philosophy of its own, or
rather as many philosophic- systems as
it has distinct languages nmt dialects.
To account for this astounding diver
sity of speech Major Powell holds with
one or two distinguished European
philologists that the fundamental lan
guages must, have been evolved in in
dependent centers, than iu fact "man
kind was widely scattered over the
earth anterior to the development of
articula'e speech, and that the langu
ages of which we are cognizant sprung
from innumerable centers as each little
tribe developed its own language."
Ho fails to see that this view, in itself
t'l the last degree improbable, is wholly
unnecessary and even inadequate to ex
plain the a ;tual conditions. It is un
necessary because the present diversity
of speech may be sufficiently accounted
for by its vast antiquity and extremely
evanescent character. Time, acting in
combination with the phonetic growth
and decay inherent in all speech, must
inevitably effect an indefinite amount
of spocilic change, even supposing that
all languages started from a single
center. No evolutionist can deny this,
for he admits that time, combined with
a tendency to modification iu altered
environments, has brought about an in
definite amount of spocilic and generic
change in the biological world. Hut
miimals and vegetables are certainly
more persistent, rrrtcri.i p trilm.i, than
linguistic types. Ergo. The theory is
moreover inadequate to explain tho
actual conditions in America alone.
Hero wo have doubtless a vast number
of specifically distinct languages; but
the mechanism of all is very much
alike; all aro east, as it were, in tho
fame mould; all belong to tho postsyn
thetic or at least to the agglutinating
order. Hut if speech had in America
been evolved in many different centers.
It may be asked how this striking uni
formity is to be explained. Why have
wo not here, as elsewhere, representa
tives of the isolating and inflecting, as
well as of tho polvs'ynthetie order of
spuech? Does not their common struct
ure. point at a common center of dis
persion, while their specilic diversity
within this common groove is amply
explained by time and evanescence ?
Lundon, Xa'ure.
Reptiles in Disguise.
Everybody is fond of birds, but it is
possible that some peoplo might like
them less if they believed them to be
only reptiles in disguise. Now, Sir
John Lubbock, addressing .tho Hritish
Association in 181, said: "It seems to
be generally admitted that birds have
come down to us through tho Dinosau
rians (Wonder-lizards); and, as Huxley
has shown, the profound break once
supposed to exist between birds and
reptiles has been bridged over by the
discovery of reptilian birds and bird
like reptiles so that, in fact, birds are
modified reptiles." Popular likes and
dislikes are no disproof of relationship.
Hirds with teeth and reptiles with
feathers have been cited in evidence,
although, indeed, they are very like
"Cuckoo, cuckoo, welcome bird, sel
dom seen, but often heard" of. Birila
and reptiles are alike reproduced from
eggs; their blood corpuscles are equally
oval, ami not round, as in mammal ani
mals. - Hoth, apparently, swallow their
food without lasting it. Possibly the
stomach may be, with them, the seat of
taste, as it often is with us when we
have taken physio or eaten stnle fish or
too much sage and onion stutling with
duck. Hoth are musical. Serpents are
fond of melody, though they cannot
make it. Hatraehiaus as well as bipeds
have theirgraiid united choral societies.
American bullfrog concerts are cele
brated as well as numerously attended.
The song of thrushes and tho wailing
of nightingales may, therefore, be only
developments of the green European
tree-frog's resonant croak, effected, as
with birds, by inflated expansions of
the throat,,, very curious to witness.
Froggy looks as proud as his predeces
sor iu the fulde,. and onu wonders that
ho does not, like him. burst. Feathers
may be only a modification of scales.
The so-called feathers of butterflies are
really scales, whence their namo Lepi
doptera. London Son'rlo.
An Aqueous Explosion.
: On Tuesday last an eight-foot Pelton
water-wheel was started at the Idaho
mine to drive the pumps. The wheel
was found to work admirably, and ev
ery thing went along smoothly until lOiliO
o'clock .Saturday night, when suddenly
the wheel burst into fragments thu
pieces flying in different directions, but,
fortunately doing no other damage than
tearing away wood-work and making
holes through the sides and roof of the'
hoisting-works. Ono piece pursued ii
very erratic course, going . outside
the building and returning, fell
within eighteen inches of one of the
workmen u ho stood near the top of the
shaft. The engineer iu charge had
been to the wheel a few minutes before
tho accident to oil its journals, and had
not much more than returned to his
station when the fearfully sweeping
crash came. The wheel was making
2I0 revolutions per minute, being driven
by sixty inches of water under 51(1 (net
pressure, and of course when the break
came the pieces flew a if shot out of a
cannon, and as the wheel was a com
plete wreck it seemed almost miraeu-
ious Unit there wasjio loss of life and no
greater damage to property, It was at
nrnt supM)seu (hat tliere was some flaw
ill the iron, but Siupt. Coleman's theory
is. iiiui iue run in uic v neel (three
quarters of an inch in fiickncss) was
too light for the pressure and velocity
under which it was running. It will be
neceiiury in future to make the largo
sizes tit t!icsc w heels Bt 'onger. The in
terruption of pumping at tlio works was
not of lung duration on account of tins
smash-up, as change of connection was
soon made to tho big engine, and .Ion"
before daylight steam power was doing
duty instead of water. Uraxs Valley
L'nion.
There is one thing at Niagara for
which no charge is made, and that is
the nightly illumination at the Falls,
which is one of the most fairy-like and
beautiful scenes that can be imagined.
It breaLs the hearts of Niagara peoplo
to think the illumination cuunot be
' fenced In." Unjatv Express.
The Doctor's Pill and a Grizzly Bear.
We buckled on our cartridge belts,
took up our guns, and started off. I
noticed, at tho time, that the Doctor
placed a small case in his In-east pocket.
Hcing somewhat curious to know w hat
the case continued, I inquired of him
what it was. He handed it to me and
on the out-sidn I read:
nit. m.ANK'a
Dorni.r. Action t.irK 1'iitHKnvisn Pirxs.
t-iililicr Mt, Ml grains.
We soon oaugl sight of tho largest
grizzly it has been my fortune to see.
His left side was tons. I saw the Doctor
turn pale with excitement. Whispering
to him to stiffen his left ear, I rested my
rifle on that prominent part of his per
son, and, taking dead aim for tho bear's
breast, fired. At the report of tho gun,
the Doctor, stunned by tho explosion, 1
suppose, fell as though he had been
shot. Not so with the bear, however,
for starting up with a snort, he looked
around. 1 fired again, but shot wild,
nnd then saw the bear start for us, with
hair on end and growling fearfully.
Shall I confess it that fear took posses
sion of me, even so that I dropped my
gun and ran?
Yes. I fled ingloriously nnd left my
poor helpless comrade to ids fate. Some
lifty yards below where I had fired there
was a scrubby oak tree, some twelve
feet high, and for this tree I ran as fast
as my legs would carry me, and swung
myself into its branches none too soon.
Tiie bear clutched at my feet as I drew
up. I climbed to the "top, and looked
tremblingly down. The bear seized the
tree in his grasp nnd endeavored to tear
it up by the roots; but it wns rooted in
the rocks, and was too much for even
his giant strength.
I breathed more freely. I knew ho
could not climb the tree. On looking
at him closely I could see. the hole iu
his left side 'where the bullet hail en
tered, and on the other side whine it
had passed out. It must havwetorn his
lienrt to pieces. The blood was flowing
from the wound, and the bloody froth
was on his lips. Surely he must soon
die, I thought. But he showed no sign
of failing vitality, and I soon eiiino to
believe that a bear may live without a
heart. I saw plainly now that I should
haye shot him through the head or else
through the spine. Hut it was too late
to rectify the mistake; my gun was on
the ground.
The bear would not leave the tree,
but kept looking up at me. After
awhile he took a large boulder in his
paws, and laid it at the root of the tree,
and then another and another. At first
I was puzzled to know what it meant,
but soon tho terrible truth dawned on
my mind that he was heaping them
there that he might stand on them and
reach me. The thought was enough to
make me start, and for a moment I
thought of leaping over him to the
ground and taking my chances in run
ning.. Hut I knew he would overtake
nie. Then I thought of the Doctor,
and turned my eyes toward the place
whero he had "fallen. He was not there.
I shouted his name, and saw him thrust
his head out from crevice in tho rocks
close by where 1 had left him. How lie
managed to squeeze his body into so
small nspaco is a mystery to mo.
"Get your gun and shoot the bear," I
screamed to him. "Are you going to
stand still and see this brute eat ran?"
He did not answer, but crept out
cautiously to whero his rifle lay, and
ran quickly back to his retreat. I saw
him aim, and then saw the flash of the
fun and one of my boot-heels flew oil',
implored him to aim with more care
next time, and to shoot at tho bear, not
at me. 1 waited with much trepidation
his next shot, and well I might, for the
bullet sung a dirge by my ear, b ming
it as it passed. Then I asked luni to
desist, for fear that he might commit
murder and that I would bo the victim.
Slowly but surely the bear was piling
up the rocks at tho base of the tree, and
must soon reach mo. For a while hope
deserted me and I sat in a kind of stupor,
from which I was aroused by a thought
that flashed across my mind. Acting
upon it I shouted to the Doctor. "Draw
tho bullet from a cartridge, quickly,
and replace with one of your pills! Load
your gun with it."
"AH right," ciimo the response. .
"Now run out," I sai l, "and attract
the attention of the bear. '
Iu auother moment he came out yell
ing nnd capering about. This was inoro
than tho bear could resist, and he rushed
for thu Doctor, who lied to his retreat,
followed by tho bear.
" When he opens his mouth tire
-straight down his throat," I yelled.
I heard a shot, saw the bear stagger
back, then rear up and place his paws
on his abdomen, howling all tho while
ns if in pain. Then he started to flee,
but fell into convulsions horrible to be
hold, tearing up the earth in his death
struggle. Gradually his movements
t eased. His limbs stiffened. Ho was
dead.
Then the Doctor emerged from his
crevice in the rocks and rushed up to
tho bear's carcass and kicked it nnd
leaped upon it, yelling all the while like
a devil.
I descended from my perch and going
up to the Doctor embraced him and
thanked him from the bottom of my
heart. I told him that lie was the dead
est shot with a pill Iliad ever seen.
-Forest ami Stream.
Colorado and Wisconsin Air Compared.
A person feels, after breathing Colora
do air, 'us though a couple of nioiithfiilsof
Lake Michigan breeze would make him
intoxicated with joy, and his weak
body would feel like calling somebody
a liar, just for exercise. The air hero
is good for those with weak lungs, be
cause it does not go into tho lungs aitd
search around for something 'to blow
up, the way eastern air docs. The
Colorado air goes into the lungs in a
mild, apologetic sort of a way, as if it
wanted to ask the pardon of a tuberiele,
or a hemorrhage scar, for coming in,
and it sort of loafs around in the lungs,
blushing and bashful, and backs out
noiselessly, and hopes it has not incon
venienced the breather, and goes otl
down an alley as though ashamed of
having intruded. . The Wisconsin air
goes into one's lungs as through it was
a policeman going into a saloon to
break up a row, and seems to say to
the lungs; "What is going on here."
It hustles around, attends to business,
braces up the man who owns thu lungs,
and goes out like a cow crowding
through a garden gate, and leaves tho
gate open. Everything is laid to the
air here. If a man goes wrong by rob
bing a stranger, somebody sa,s it is tho
rare aunospnere. mat caused it. 11 a
person tells a lie that wou d ca se old
star-spangled American lia-s of the
Fasten Mates to bow their Hea ls w ith
envy, the apologizers ot tt;e L,ir will
say it is the air ho breathes tnat causes
it. And perhaps it is so, for I find that
it is easier for me to lio here than it is
t homo. J'cck'g Sun.
Trained dogs j l.iy an important
.)art iu thu eanlure o: ioliiiinul ul.a
tcapo from Texas ju'u.
Auction Snaps.
To we sell goods for kssfhsn they're
worth? Well, I hope yon don't take us
for fools," anid the auetioneer,
"Hut how do you work h!"
"1 Mimmies."
"What's a dummy?"
"A man who bids for n. Ton sen,
before we begin a sale we set our mini
mum price on everything in stock. If
two or more mon Ret to bidding honest
ly, of cour.-.e we don't need the dummy's
bid, but if only one man seeujS to want
the article, the dummy bids him up to
the minimum figure and then keeps still.
The auctioneer takes care of the i est. If
he thinks tho customer will stand an
other rise he pretends to recognize a
bid from the dummy. If the customer
dotsn't raise that the dummy declares
lie didn't bid, so the article is knocked
down at the firico last named by the cus
tomer. Sometimes we do 'em up on the
double-bid scheme."
"What's that?'
"Well, say the customer bids J10 for
a watch. If we can't pet a bettor bid, we
declare it sold for 810. The dummy
steps up and says that wus his bid, and
the customer doos the same. The auc
tioneer setUes the dispute by selling it
again, and nine times outof ten a custo
mer will pay a dollar more just to keep
the dummy from beating hint. A man
is always willing to pay something for
having revenge." Chiciro JlcralJ.
A Philosophic Mexican.
I heard of a Mexican living near
Bocorro, fJ, M., whose thrift bus atnasHed
him a fortune, all m bu lion, which he
is said to keep under the floor of his
hrnse. He demands invariably thirty
daya time in which to pay for purcharfs,
however small, and, promptly ou the
day that payment becomes due, ho turns
up with bullion to the amount of the
bill exactly weighed out. Hut even
what he has did not come from trade,
but from a silver mine that he has
worked for years with only occasional
help. His adobe hut is little beth. r than
the common run of mud hovels that ae
called houses hereabouts. His family
hsi been rnised on the staple diet of
beans r id jerked beef, with two or three
mixtures of corn, and lie expects to go
to the grave with as little comfort as
bui rounds him now. Some one asked
him not long since why ho did not take
his firmly traveling and avail himself as
well as them of the means at his com
mand to see something of the world.
"I am happy where I am," he repV&d.
"If I see more I Bhall want more, ml
my saviugs might slip away, while by
staying here and knowing of nothing
beyond I Bhall be sure of taking care of
myself. . When what I have falls to my
children they may judge for themselves
how to take care of it. My wav is to
keep it at home." Santa 1'e (N. M.)
Cur. JSonton Herald.
A Brave Deed.
A Boston paper tells this story of a
gentleman who placed his wife ana chil
dren upon an outgoing steamer and re
mained upon the wharf to catch a final
glimpse of his dear ones. He leaned
against a post to which one of the
steamer'sjropes had been mado fast. As
the boat moved out the rope was loosen
ed, and a crack in the post suddenly
oloBed with a vice-like grip upon one of
the gentleman's hands, badly crushing
it, and causing agonizing paiu. With
rare nerve and thonglitfulness for his
wife, who was watching him, he made no
outcry, but composedly waived bis hand
kerchief with the other hand until the
boat moved slowly out of sight Not
till then did he make known his situa
tion to the bystanders. With much dif
ficulty the baud was freed, aud was found
to be so severely injured that amputation
was necessary.
Some of the laws which Bismarck
as got engrafted on the German statute
books are ridiculous. One of them pre
scribes that a peddler shajl behave po
litely, clean his boots when entering a
house and bow to the owner while offer
ing h;s wares. Another prescribes that
public showmen, dancing-masters, thea
tor directors must satisty the police as
to their good moral character, and their
licenee can at any time be withdrawn,
thus preventing a large investment in a
business of this chaiiicter. Vltimcjo
Journal.
President George B. Roberts, of the
Pennsylvania ltnilroad Company, live
in a house near Merrion, Montgomery
County, Pa., which has been occupied
by his own family for nearly twenty
years. The twentieth anniversary is to
be celebrated in September. Mr. Roberts
is of Welsh descent, and his ancestors
were among the first settlers in Mont
gomery County. Philadelphia Vens. '
How many know that a horse gets
op before and a cow gets up behind, and
the cow eats from her aud the horsa eats
to him. How many know that a sur
veyor's mark upon a tree never gets auy
higher from the ground, or what trees
bear fruit without bloom? Chicago Her
lid. Fashionable New York tailors say
they have orders for several hundred
oair of kee-breeob.es, for next wiu .
THE MARKETS.
CINCINNATI, August 3, 1881.
LIVESTOCK Cuttle common f2 -Ti On ;t
Cltoiee Ijutclu-rs 4 :Vi (,(.
HO;S ( 'iiininoil 4 It", (r, a",
fiend ptu-kel-s r, :ir, (,t, 5 Wl
SHKHP a -,r, 4 M
I'l.cil'U Futility 5 2 (. 5 7."
(iHAIN-Hlii-at -Lniitr berry red 1 10 (n.
No. 2 wlnler red 1 (if, (,,. l Oil
Corn No. 2 mixed v.v .ui,
OulH No. 2 mixed i(4 "h
Kye - No. 2 m (,,.
HAY- Timothy No. 1 in CO full ;ll
HK.MP-Imuhle dressed H f,n II
PKoVISIUN.S l'ork Mess 15 50 (.i Hi CO
I.urd--steuni M4i.
HCTTKlt Western Itesei-ve. ... an n :c
I'l-ime Creamery (,4 .k
I'lU'lT AND Vl-.lillTAIlLI'.S
Potatoes per liar, from Hlore 2 15 (ft- 2 fin
Apples, prime, per tmrrel... 4 Otl (t, 4
CINCINNATI, August 3, 1881. NEW YORK.
l'l.lll'lt -Slttteund Western f:! 411 0 4 Ik)
(iood to choice 4 hi (j,, , ; -,
(JHAIN Wheat -No. 2 led 1 :( o( (
No. 1 while I l,-,i4r
Corn No. 2 mixed fiie,.r isni.
i ints - mixed :m ( .m
POItK -Mess I.", ttji,,,
CHICAGO.
FLOCK Slate anil Western. .. J:i nil a, i
(illAIN- Wheat-No. 2 red 1 (ire ,.f. l V
' l fii il Nil, 2 4ii -f,. ii (
'rats- No. 2 r.VV'. "i"!
i-ei-;,:::::::::::::::;::! -t
LA ill) buum 8-ii,ia, s-4li
BALTIMORE.
I'T.OCH Family 2.") fit. II (111
(i It A IN- Wheal -No. 2 red 1 lie,,,., i J: .
Corn ntii! .VI ui,
OuM mi xed 411 ffii 4
PilOVIMllNS-Pork-Mess IB fill (,0
iara ticmicn luim
LOUISVILLE.
FfOI'H-A No. 1 ft 25 a 4 50
(j It A I N w heat No. 2 red, uew 1 no ua 1 (ii
Corn mixed f,l Qn
I hits milled 2S (u.,
rOHIv-M litis! 15 25 m
INDIANAPOLIS.
WH R AT -No. 2 red, now $1 04'$nn
COIIN mlveil 4S (,
OATS mined a) t
LIVKSi'ocK-Cutlle
Hoteliers sloek 2 75 ft 4 V)
tujpinir cjlllc a U 6 CO
Dangerous Soda Water.
Dr. Oeoree ITny, of rittsbnrir, writes
lo tLe l'hiludelphi Medical lime: "The
other day I wulked into a drug store in
1'it'sburg, end was soon engaged in con
versation with the druggist 'My soda
water has a strange tsste, observed the
phnrmscopolist. Ifo drew a little of tho
water, and I tested it. I then requested
him to put up half a pint of it in a clean
bott e, Slid told him that I would take it
to my laboratory and examine it. This
I have done, and I find the water to be
daugeronsly impregnated with copper
in j. -oof of which I enclose a small piece
of iron heavily coated with metVlio cop
per, which coating wasderived from only
two fluid ounces of the soda water. The
copjier no doubt existed in this water as
carbonate of copper, held in solution by
excess of carbouio acid, aud was doubt
less derived from the sntura'ors, which
are iu nil cases made of that metal, and,
I believe, generally coated inside with
tin. liy and by, however, the tin gets
dissolved (as carbonate held in soiution
in exceis of carbonic acid), and then (if
not before) the copoer is exposed I say
nothing about tin here, as I have not ex
amined for it."
Beautiful Women.
are mnde pallid nnd unnttrnetive Ly func
tional irregularities, which Dr. i'ieree's
"Favorite Prescription" will infallibly
rnre. Tliousumls of testimonials. l,y
druggists.
TnH tioothlaek shine white tie works, lint
the lazy mail whines while be shirks. V.
1'. Journal.
"Golden Mkdical Discovery" is not
only a sovereign remedy tor eonstinipl ion,
hut flliig for consumptive niKht-swe.its,
lironehitis, eotitths, influenza, spitting of
blood, weak flings, short ness of tireaMi, anil
kindred atfections of tlio throat aud chest,
by druggists.
Hi.nnsoN calls accompaniments "bald
headed musie" because they haven't got
any air. liurlinuloii Free 1'i enx.
Dr. Tierce's " Pellets" IP tie liver rills
(sugar-coated) purity the blood, speedily
correct all disorders of the liver, stouiucb
and bowels, by druggists.
Roem.inq lias resigned from the ehnrpn
of the Hrooklyn liriitge, and it. can be said
of him that ho is an engineer without a pier.
Hay-Fever. 1 have used Klv's Cream
Balm for Hay-Fever, and nave experienced
great relief. I recommend it as the fiest of
all the remedies I havo ti -1. T. 13. Jenks,
Lawyer, Grand Kapids, Mich. I'rlce uO cts.
A man can afford to lose a bad temper.
and by not advertising for its return uiuke
money.
WaI.TERBORO. S. C. Dr. J. M. Klein snv-s;
" Brown's Iron Bitters gives universal s'ut-
lsiucuon."
TnERE is seldom any danger In intrust
lug a secret to n distiller. Ho knows how
to keep still. Homerville Journal.
For years I have been afflicted with Hay
Fever. I gave Ely's Cream Balm a trial.
The relief wns immediate. I regard my
self cured. U. .Schp.eiiif.r, Supt. of Cord
age Co., Elizabeth, N. J. Price GO cents.
Beats awl the shoe machine. Bo iton
Commercial Hulletin.
Not a drink, not sold in bar-rooms, but a
reliable,, non-intoxicating tonic medicine,
useful ut all times, aud in alt seasons, is
Brown's Iron Bitters.
"Ot'IDA" has had a town In Dakota
named after her. Jt must be a novel place.
Con vers, Go. Dr. W, H. Lee says:
" Brown's Iron Bitters is a good medicine
and many are using it in this place."
Little gold pigs are worn as ornaments
probably becuuse they are styelish.
Inventors' Hand-Book Free. Just nut.
How great fortunes have been mnde. His
tory of inventions; vnluable to all who rend
aud think. Order it by postal card. N. W.
Fitzgerald, Solicitor, W nshington, D. C.
TnE turn of the "tied" starting home
ward after tho wedding trip. Oil (Jit'J
Iterrick.
(lleiin's Sulphur Koap
Supersedes oily unguents or salves for
cutaneous eruptions.
Even when trade. is rather dull iu other
lines, there is generally a bustle in dry
goods stores.
TORNADOES.
Scientifically Accounted for. and Some
Remote Causes that Produce Painful
Results Explained.
The following synopsis of a lecture de
livered by Dr. Horace R. Hamilton before
the Now York Society fur the Promotion of
Science contains so much that Is timely
and important tha1; it can be read with
both interest tnd roll :
There is pr jubly no subject of modern
times thrt ' uas caused and is causing
greater utte n ion than the origin of torna
does. ta itists havo studied it for the
benefit of humanity; men have inv sti
gated if lor the weliare of their f. m .ies.
It has been a vexed subject long o isid
ered, and thcough all this investigate .) the
cyclone has swept across the lund c; rrying
destruction to scientists us well as to lha
innneent dwellers in its track. One thing,
however, is eel tain: tho cause of tho cy
clone must bo sought fur awav from the
whirling body of wind itself. Its results
are powerful ; its cause must also be pow
erful. Let us therefore consider a few
farts. First, the appearance of a cyclone
is invariably preceded by dark spots upon
the face of the sun. These spots, indicating
a disturbed condition of the solur regions,
necessarily affect the atmosphere of our
earth. An unusual generation of heat in
one part of the atmosphere is certain to
cause u partial vuciium iu another portion.
Air must rush in to till this vacuum.
Hence the disturbances hence the cvelone.
This theory finds additional confirmation
in the fact that tornadoes come during the
day and not at night. Thedark spots upon
the surface of the sun, whutover they may
be, seem to cause great coin mot ion in the
atmosphere of the world, and It is almost
certain that tho extremely wet weather of
the present season can be accounted for
on precisely this basis. Is it reasonable
to suppose that the marvelous effect of the
sun on vegetation and life in general shall
be loss than upon the atmosphere itself
through which its rays come? The causa
is remote, but the cfluct is here.
After (leseril)in somo of the terrible ef
fects of tho cyclone, the speaker went ou
to say :
This rule finds its application in nearly
every department of life. An operator is in
San Francisco the click of the instrument
manipulated by his fingers, in New York.
The President makes a slight stroke of the
pen in his study at the While House, und
the whole nulion is arouse. 1 by the act. An
uneusiuess and dis-ust with everything in
life, commonly culled bome-sickness, is
felt by nmny people, when the cuusu is to
be found iu the distant home lliousauds of
miles uwny. An uncertain pain may be
felt iu tho bead, ll is repeat' d in ol her
parts of The body. The uppetite departs
"H i a'-l energy is cone. Is the eau-e neces
sarily to lie lotiiei in the head ! The next
dav i he feeling increases. Tl.cro are ad
ded svinptoms. Tley continue and be
come more aggravated. The slight pains
in the l:e,-i.l increusM toagouies. The nuusua
becomes chronic. The heart- grows irregu
lar, und the breatning uncertain. All
tin so eilects have a deilnite cuusu; and,
ufier years of deep experience upon this
subject, 1 do not hesitute to say that this
cuusu is to Iw fouud in some derangemeut
of the kidneys or liver far away from
that portion of the body in which thegt ef
fects appear. p,ut oiie may say, 1 have
no pain whatever in my kidneys or liver.
Very true. Neither have we any evidence
that there is a toruadn on tho surface of
the sun; but it is none thelesa certain that
the tornado is here, and it in Hone the lesi
certain that these great organs of the body
are the cause of tho trouble although tum e
nay be no jiain iu their vicinity.
t knf w whereof I speak, for lbae psosil
tliromh this very etperience myself.
Nearly km years ago, I wns the picture of
)ionlth, weighing more than '.,0 1 pounds,
end as strong and healthy as any man I
ever knew. When I felt the svinptoms I
have above deserilied, they caused ine en
lioyance, not only bv reoson of their ag
gravating nature, tint because I bnd never
felt any pain liefore. Other doctors told
me I was troubled with malaria, and I
treated myself accordingly. I did not be
lieve, however, that malaria could show
such nggravuted symptoms. It never oc
curred to me that analysis would help
live the trouble, as I did not presume my
difficulty wns located in that portion of tho
body, ltut I continued to prow worse. I
bad a faint sensation at the pit of my
stomach nearly every day. 1 felt a great
desire to eat, and yet I loathed food. 1 was
constantly tired and still I could not sleep.
My brain was unusually nctive, but I could
not think connectedly. My existence was
a living misery. 1 continued in this eon
ditlon lor nearly a year; never free from
pain, never for a moment happy. ' Such an
existence is far worse than deuth, forwhich
1 ronfess I earnest lv longed. j
It was while suflei ing thus that a friend
advised me to make a final attempt, to re
cover my heul'h. I sneered inwardly at 1
bis suggestion, tint I was too week to make i
any resistance. He furnish' d me with a
remedy, simple yet pul:itabi and w ithin I
two days I observed a slii.-ht el nnge tor
the better. This awakened inv courage. I !
felt that I would not I'ie at that time. I I
continued the use of the remedy, taking it
in accordance with direct ions, uni il I b.--rame
rot only res'ored to my former
hcalt"i nnd si ren :th, tut of greater vigor
than 1 have before known. Tills con-
dition has conlipiied up to Hie present
time, and 1 believe 1 should have died as
miserably us thousands of other men have
died ami' nre dying every d iv had it not
been for Ihe simple yet wond-Ttul power
of Warner's Sato Cure, the remedy 1 em-
ploved.
The lecturer then described bis means of
restoration more in detail, und concluded
tis follows:
jMv complete recovery has caused nie to
Investigate the subject inoro carefully, and
I believe 1 have discovered thek- v to most
ill-health of our modern civilization. I am
lully confident that tolir-filhsof fhedis-(
eases which adlict hriuanity might bo
avoided wei c the ki Ineys und liver kept in
perfect condition. Were it possible to con-
trol t'ne ac ion of the sun, cyclones could
undoubtedly be averted. That, however,
is one of tho things thai can not tie. But
I rejoice to say thut it is possible to control
the kidneys and liver; to render their ae-
tion wholly normal and their effect upon
the system that of purifiers rather than
poisoners. 1 hat this end has heen accom
plished largely by means of the remedy I
nave named I do not bnve a doubt, and I
feel it my duty to make this open declara
tion for the enlightenment of the profes
sion and for the benetitof suffering human
ity in ull parts of the world.
Harry thinks that the lo notive is the
most faithful car "conductor" in the
world. (Johlen Jhiijx,
OKKpalr of hootpor plioes saved every year by
using Lyon's Patent Metuiiie Heel Suilener.
lirnniNo's Rmsshi Salve is the mo-t wonder
ful heuliiig medium iu ttie world. Try iu
Rkinny Men. " Wells' Health Henower"
restores heulth and vit;or, cures Dyspepsia.
Walnut Leaf Hair Restorer.
Is entirely ditTerent from nil others. It I
as clear as water, and, as its name indicate',
is a perfect Vegetable Hair Restorer. It
will immediately free the bend from dan
druff, restore gray hair to its natural co'tor,
and produce a new prowth where it has
fallenolT. It does not in any manner af
fect tho health, which Sulphur. Suar of
Lead and Nitrate of Silver preparation
have done. Jt will change liht or faded
hair in a few days to a beautiful plossy
brown. Ask your druqist for it. Each bot
tle is warranted. John D. Park & Koxr,
"Wholesalt Agents, Cincinnati, Ohio, and
C. N. Crittenton, Mew York.
"Wells' uIloiih on Corns." l.V. Ask for it.
Comulote, permanent cure. Corns, bunions.
For burns, scalds, brui e
orei or pile-, use tit. Patr.
chnpned bands.
s Salve.
Don't Pie In the House. " 1toi;-h on Rats,"
clears out rat s.mioe.tiies, roaches, bed-bus. iov.
The button-holes of Chrolithion Collar
end CutTs are nmdu so they will not liiar
out like other kinds.
Flies, roaches, nnfs, hed-hup, rats, mice,
crows, cleared out by "Kouh on Ka'is."l.K
Ir afflicted with Pore Kyes, use Dr. Idfuio
Thompson's Kye Water. DriitftfUts sell il. :.0c
Stinpinp, Irritation, nil Kidney and Blad
der Coinplaints.eured by "Huriiu-Paiba. '!.
GOOD NEWS FROM TEXAS.
Ma. TnoiiAS A. IIowru, of Honey Grovt1, Fuiitiin
Couuiy, Tex;n, under il tilt? of April ss3, wrllt'i as
fultuwa:
' 1 have been BiiffiTiiitf during several yeurs horn
severe Ulnem, and a p'-nrral hreuklntf down of my
ihsk-Kl ayTeni, and have rried ilie tn atmeiii and pre
air.piiuns uf nmny doctors f.ir a:id near, anJ tiuV' U'd
to the Hoi Spr:ina:id other muuTtU RprliiK" famous
for their remedial quullttoi, drinking the water and
huUil:ij;jyHU-m:itie;il! In thefr healing depths, hut all
to no avail, a I steadily fulled in he ihti; nnd uitho:ih
informed by my pliyslel m" that my ailment" and weitk
nesui s were the result ol kidney disease uf a dilugeions
chunn'ler, th y emtld plve m nothing o enre -ne.
Dnrtnyilie past two year my suft'erinn at i lines v.rre
dreadful, and 1 h;id th-' 11101 Indertorilwle pains in the
regions alxnit the kidney?, the piiioxy-ims of WiK U
were so !"vere art to r -r.d t It nncl!k for H.e to
I'-ep. While lu this deplorable and d i rfeo u rajred eon
dlilon I wus persuaded to try Hum's lienifdy and aft
er indns? lean than hulf a hot lie my tfivat smTerlngn and
paroxysm ot pulu wre entirely relieved, and 1 could
Bleep better and lonperthan I had In two years before,
and although 1 am now on my Ui.nl hotile only my Im
provement 1 very rem irk nl mid I regret lha; I did
nit know of the wonderful eurat'.ve power of Hunt's
Heiiiedy bvfurt. aUrwo-iM have iivd me ye air of
unVring. I h -artily reeominen.l It to all aitUerid with
any kidney dlaeaue or disease uf the ur.nary ui-gann.'"
"HIT MY CASE EXACTLY."
Pl-'aae allow in.; to upeak In the hit;h-at term of
''Huui'i Heinedy." iorii hit inv eje . i ieily. 1 h.ul
kidney and urinaiy trouhle retty n,i,i. I was rec-m
mended Hunt's Uemedy. I t.uk i ne r, a.'puonful ai
directed. I felt & deenled eltan'e nr th-' tlotduae. J
toolc two bottlea, and havn felt l.U n.;t:v man ever
alnee. Please receive the Rl.ieere Thanks of nun .If ior
th" tx-netltn which I su-i-ht vatnly Y-.r and found uuly
In Hunt's II ineily.
"1 will rln-erfiilly pe thi mime o;.lnloii of liunt'a
Uemedy to uiiy one who wi-hi-mt. hy addr - iua
KftllKI' 1' 1). A!:CHK"t.
"S'.l I.inu.rd -tr--.T, I'luiadeiph;.
"Mar.-h 11. issi:."
And will PompVtclv rlunj th bloofl in hf tnt'r t7lpm
KACH NKilll Kltovi ONK TD TWKI.VE WtKKS,
tor curinir temalo Comiilainti ttit" 1'ilU here Do ual.
int h nmi'
fl1" '" !'"r" "itrtrr.mnnhlfl.
GOr.lETHirJG
EVERY LADY
OUGHT TO KNOW.
There exists a means of so
curius a soft and brilliant
Complexion, no matter how
poor it may naturally he.
Hasan's Magnolia Italia in a
delicate and harmless art!
le,which instantly removes
Freckles, Tau, Kedness
Roughness, Kruntious, Vul
car Flushings, etc., etc. So
delicate and natural are its
effects that its use is not
suspected by anybody.
fo lady has the riht to
present a dislisured face la
society whea the Magnolia
Italia Is sold hy all druggists
tor 75 cents.
Home Items.
.
;
!
,
,
In th- montrn. Anv rTton whit will ttk. t)N I" I'll I
i.iit b r.-.t.m-d to inund hl.h. h inch il,i,,c
l'hyi'i inni ut them In thir praetie. Sold v.Tywue or
All f" fnlt
If ffin rnmiii w k wh-'n yoo rn
fi t hop ltlU TH I Hal Ut ?9T lull.
Tim wcsikrt womin, tmallMt ctifM,
find Hi(;kest invalid enn ua hop bittern with
HHfHy ami grvni k'hwI.
(McIiikmi tnltviinff around from PJipu
rnnttsm, kidney trouble or any w-ukn-ti
will Ik alimwt new by "wliiff Imp Wtt-.
My wife nnd dangl'tpr won; mnd
lifMlthy hy tlx- of Imp bitters and I tpc
minuend tlu'ta to my ireopie. Mtilhodist
CkTyinan.
A-k (HIT (Tinrl doftnrlf hop
Bttfei- ht riol itjr bt-l l'Hmlly ui"llC(D
Od (-m ill.
Malarial fever, Ajrue and Biliousnf.
will leave every neighlxji hood an &xm as
hop hitters arrive.
"My mother duv the p.irulyM and
nenralKiu all out. of her system with hop
bitters." bUh tiweH) ,S'm.
Keep tiie kidneys healthy with hop bit
ters and u need not fear sirknes.
Ice Wider is rendered harmless and
more lefivdnm; and ivvivins with hop bit
ters In earh draught.
The vl-jnr of youth for theaed aud lu
linn in hop bitters !
i t1 dune- ftf II f tio:li;;ie pqn!
Hup lilifin lo ulttty itli itoiiiji in- i-J-Mt
--"The host jvoiiodicftl for hdie w take
monthly from which Miey will jeeeive
:l. irri-it. i-t benefit is hop te,-s."
Motliets with siekly. iivl ui. nur-ini
children, will enn? the ehildreii i.n-i he.ieht
themselves by takinn hop hitters daily.
Thousands die annually from some form
of kidney uisea-e thai might have i.een pre
vented by a tini -ly use ol Imp bittern.
Indigestion, weak stomach, irretfuhui-
ties of the bowels, eaU not ei-t win u hop
bitters arc used.
A dnn 1y n"" uf liup
T-: 'fru wl 1 k mm whole faitn i
In loimn hraiUi a year .ti u i;: i it .
To produce renl genuine Meepaml child-
like n-.o-.enlI niht, take a lit! It! hop bit
ters on retiring.
That indiir.M ion or stomach t;as at
inudd, preventing rest and .sleep, v ill di.--aj-pear
by usinir hop bitters.
Paralytic, nervous, tremulous old ladies
are made perteclly ipiict and pri;,rhtly by
using hop bitters.
fiOSIEti'Ef?
J 1 V StUBHAUl
Hoti-tter' Stom
ach Bhtero. by In-
en aAiiiLr viiai p-jwer,
und rendering Ui4
phv-ieal :i,u 1 1 o a
regular and aeilve,
k"eps the (H;ein ll
good working order,
aud protects 11
a.i!n.-t di-i- aae. i'oi
connlp.nioa, dsiep
t and user cone
piaini, ii'-rvounesii,
kidney and rh-Mimntl
aliments, it 1- 'in alu
alile, and it u.IopW i
mne d 'lensc U'ilnnl
malarial t -v-tj, be
aide relies Ing aU
traeet of s leh lUea-.s
Iru'u 'he-i v :n. Kol
sail' t y all rj'-n
aud Dealt rsg' uuthrfft
Catarrh cream balm
when applied bj
the tinker into th
nostriis. will ho al
sorhel. elbvttmllj
eleiinitiL' the lien.'
of cutiiri i';i! Yiru.
enu-itig In itilby Be
crctiotis. It a, lay?
intlnmniHtf.iij, pro
tect Ihe incmlirmiti
of the nus.'il puH
aire t roin iiil I it ion
KayfeverS)
h id ooMscoi.iphdoly
-ores and
'oasC-.-', V 'i rf-"Hii- t.i-t.- mill
XV- -v.trP. NJ mni'll. A i.-w Hiinll.
USA I , ,.,,, treatment
HAY-FEVER Ster.'rr:
N-nd for circular. Price A) eentn bv mail or iV
drugrMf. Illy Brothers, Owe N. V.
Ml 1.1, KTOt:M.
Under & Upper P.: Kill;
t. W. Pvriw' f"ii,!ir,
i,:t.i ir ,v('..'t BnlMnC!iiu.
Bt.l.TIXJ.
Si'.A?TlXti, I'M.I.aYS an4
UKAUI.N.i.
'.Vfieal Cleanme Mrj.-iu:,er)
ot all nuke.
We can tui ni-h nythiti
; ; ( ""It-ll IU MM. l-I rj. .-.-ll'l 101
O. -."irfMV ,(V . 9. i
Tims. IIRIOHUMt A 4 .. 174,
l' fcH-oinl ., 4 f Mi'liitiui i. 41.
Ib Trr. it K-rlniri. H- TAfiJ BUM.
Jll.M.H, UK rAll TMt Fiw.lt.lll.
K.-.-l ci) ti 11. WmnuU i jMlt. UltUWMwWi
JONES OF BINGHAMTON,
Bl.'.l.lUI IUS, k.Y.'
0n i i"..
I WE
i v K k- r, n . i i: wnn k .
88 k , IIUF'PAL.O.N.V.I ;. ;i
1!
AGENTS WANTED KOT!v K.Ti
tlniC Machine ev-'r tnven: d. Will k ut a u,t r u(
sloe k! s wi: h II V. Fl nnd TOE complete In twen
ty uilnuu-i. It w ill ;iir-o k nit a i;ivat url ty ot t mey
work to i hleh tin re If alwii ii n'Hil , mm W-t . enl
for elreulur and I "P to the 'I'lvnmUly Kaltl1n
Mucblnu C'o. Kill Treii.ont street, Bumuu.
Mk" A MONTH noil HO A It 11 fo: ! hn-o l!v
OMi "H.'K M'ii or I .nlle.H. Ill e.i. j, , o.'"- . Ad
drBI. W.ZlH.l-Ki: 4 lo.. ruuaU'.iiOi:.
f nClITC Money hTwlMnfr Dr. Chnoe'H F:iml-
AUE.I1 I v I'hv-letun and See.yid IJereip: Hook.i
Ailun-M A. W. llAMILTUlj Ci Ann Arhor, M vlt
e&k Sheets fine wrl'IniTprtprrln Blotter TV.tef, wlrg
lJI calendar, 'i- en., hv rnnlL Ai-nti w tnteUj
M Lcouomy Priutluit Co., isewhur) i'rt. Muw.
rtPlMP! an WIIlttkY II UMTS e ir-4
i w s m hu.m u niiuui pn.,1. i; i ik ..i pur
t.cu ar.H si l.l Crtr. H M. . dll rr , M D . Alt .'.l:-, KjA.
NULHHIiii;,!,,, I'.nil St., Nkv.mh.
V f)n IKT'liVVHt liome. Sump'ci worth ,1
ufiMi Finl-MHv nr Tilt. hi 21 hour. Vn pimr.
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A WEKM. $12 a d.w at home rnailf nim!o
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PLIRGATIVE
I.S.JOHNSON A CO., Boton, Mmm.
Grocers and Dealers
TEA AND COFFEE.
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EDUCATIONAL.
HUSIOilL COLLEGE.
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A. N. K. E.
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