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Butler citizen. [volume] (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, July 13, 1888, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071045/1888-07-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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It n't.. injuid, snuff or potriier. Applied into
mottr.-M u fmicUg abtorhrd. It <!et:nsr» thr I
lirad 4 'I"), i injtammatiiiH. Hi'ih thi tort*.
Raima thr tmset of tatte •tnd tmeii.
nerr*• nmKjrisi*; br mali. registered. «oets
Ely Brothers. —'
v will
" r " ACHE!
.ur SahbyanDnagKMa. Price 85 ct*. per bi*;
B Aromatio (hnzvz Gin
When it is taken into c««nfti<J
muu.n thit fain i» ih« oa!jr
j| Kpftrlt p(K *-n.*lnn ituHilfinal
§ Ujj «jutility ocnr-r than a Ktimnknt,
« por urtk L* is required.
Aromatic Geneva Gin
mith M-li »i«"l In* hll
LJu SmWi »#wvef-,fr»-}i It »li..u j.inip«-r ifcr-
Lflk KU rm. gvntLn ru» t, &c. It r.WI
V BR] l»e rouixl a*i InvfJm.i>iv r«-ui«-ily
» «—JL rmiffriiiflcuri- for llrighTji
IHWUNCI Stone in EkuiM«r,
I and ail inflammation of the
K idnrfi and Iriuurr
k ||S Cfil MWKftfl «T.. K£W VOiUu
J.*C"REDICK, Druggist,
All forma of I«Ur*i« ami Coro
pUrati-d l>i-*ue* requiring CONFI-
i)i *ilii. *ixl bciiLM iric Molua
ttoa are tmted *t thi* Pwpeiuary with * imwn
rarny >III.um4. Dr.S. E. Lake ia a member of (be
%«7*' • of Pbysjciroa and Surgeons, ai d u
fttritel tad nc*t eaperiaactxl Srrci*MnT in 0>«
air. S(»u it lent Km given to Nerv.ua I> lulu?
fruai «*.«wlrf- mental exartion, lnd!i««»etioua it
ywwth A-. '»i «ln* pfcva'. al ami tut l:'.a I f,rom. lack
of energy. also <anci-r., Old fepr'i,
Hia, PSK lrta' • nißiurn and all d ksh at lb« ekiu,
Mood. Lung*. Cilnxqy OfcaD*. Ac. ConsnltaXon
Moaad ;ri--Uy i-uMentiil. Ofie-t hours 9 to 4 yui
7 i.. dauitri Ito4p. m. on ly. Call at office
7k. LA**, M. D,M.R.C.P.B. or E. J. LAKS. 11. D.
no Row *M lite of COLIC. turn'or LUNG" Fit
nx. If Fnou** Powders are i»-l In time.
Mil Powder* will enresnd prevent HOOCHOLIBA.
Fonn Powder* will prevent G»r*» i!» Fowl.*.
r«arn Powder* will h>rrea»e tlie quantity of milk
«jl cream tweatT pc: cent., and make Uie butter firm
TAM Powder* win EM or prevent alnwwt ITICI
in a* ah to wkiHi Hon** nnil < attle are *nli;e<-t.
r*CTZ-* Pownru WILL OIVK gATtaPACTioa.
Ml tw»|i>tn.
DAVID R. FOVTZ. Proprietor.
For MIC by J. L. WL LLEH. Butler. I'a.
Wm.F. Miller.
Manufacturer of
Stair Bails,
and Newel-posts.
AR kind* of wood turning d<m" to onler, also
Omtralivl aud Carved wood-work, sucli fts
t omrr block*. Panels and all kinds of
hui<-> wood-work (or Inside decor*tjon of
Ro*>rUtln; new and attract ire. Also
at iowi-1 ea*h itrices.
Stof» at No. M, N. Main street.
Faeti-r> at N«i. N. Waslmi({'"ii street.
s' The F. P. RsblnMit
\va Co'a Dy«.
NT mo F»iwbl -u <''■« <u
.... 11 **"' u '" f " otor
CLE AW FAST fad* in wutiiuf.
I«4lc>', Jiiaoea'. and ( hlldrru'a Slncklnas.
.tlra'a Unlf 11 ox*.
A Nttrtfl f trin *.*• nrrm, near l7nfonvllle,
Onin- t»p.. ufed AIMIIII five* mill's north *»l Itnt
k?r. it for .U' mi ieas<Hiabl« terms.
It is :*H i |.-nrii| ind ifixxl llllaltle ground; lias
irooal or h*r<ls. and tlie IM SI of water al the
door and t-prliiK.s In every Held.
!• bj ■"*>. *nn eood stable. IH part of tint old
McJiiiikln plwe ou the Mercer ni:«l and ad-
Jcrttis K. I.\ Hrtiuui aud .1. Moore. Ks<|.
Euqnln; on t he premises of.
And all the oilier late and beautiful atyleao
Fancy WrilintC l':i|H'r at
J. E Douglass'
Largest asxnrtnieut In town. Frttm 10c to ">c per
box. Also full line of uew
liviUtion and fifgret Cards,
Westdm; Invitations, Visiting Cards, MoumlnK
Stationery, Tablets, etc.
End of the Gettysburg Reunion.
Th« re were no exercises scheduled
for tbo Fourth, but the celebration of
the tlaf was beguD ; n great style in
Cuip A. Wilson Norris bv a nation
al Hnlute from Jaekson Battery, of
Posts 31 nnd ft I, under Captains
Williams and Speaknum At r,:.)rt
there was a dross parade; at 7 o'clock
Assistant Adjutant General Stewart
read the Deciaratiou of Independence.
The reading waa followed by a num
ber of patriotic addresses by Chaplain
S:iyre.4 and Colonel \lagee. After
the speeches there was a sham battle,
the opposing forces btiag conimand
ed by fleaerals Williams and Taylor,
Geueral Williams commanding the
Confederates The artillery was un
d*r command of Colonel Kli J. Sel
lers. The Union forces rushed across
the field and carried the redoubts on
Cemetery Hill in face of a terrible
cannonn&ding of blank cartridges,
cannon crackers and roman candles.
After the battle the doad wore revived
and wounded Laaled by from
the commissary department." The
bmttlß was followed by a brilliant dis
play of fireworks, which the whole
town turned out to see, and waa fol
lowed by a concert by the National
band, of Frankford.
Not a little feeling cropped out
among the Grand Army of the Re
public men against the Army of the
Potomac reunion managers, and in
that feeling the Grand Army of the
Republic men are indorsed by many
of the Army of the Potomac men
themselves. In the first place, the
whole reunion was wretchedly mis
managed and from beginning to end
was a,one or two-man The
impression prevails that it was not
an Army of the Potomac reunion re
union after all, but an army of New
York feature to the detriment of other
General Slocum, who left that
morning, said jnst as he was taking
his train when asked what he thought
of the reunion: "It went off all
right, I suppose, but it was a very del
icate affair to handle. I hope they will
not have it again. Ouce is enough
lor such reunions."
The Grand Army men ara indig
nant at the manner in which they
have been studiously ignored by the
New York management. Right
across the street from the cemetery
in Camp A. Wilson Norris were 3
Past Commanders-in-Chief of the
Grand Army— Generals Wagner,
Fairchild and Beath. In that camp
also were 3,500 veterans,nearly every
man of whom fought in the battle,
yet neither the commanders nor the
men received an invitation, formal or
informal, to participate in the reuniou
and General Fairtialu, who lost an
arm in the battle, was permitted to
stand out iu the snn in the edge of
the crowd, while the New York De
partment Commander Curtis was tie
only one invited to the rostrum dur
ing the cemetery exercises.
On Tuesday morning the delega
tioDß from every Post in the camp
held a camp-fire at Round Top. Th«
camp-fire was also attended by a num
ber of the Army of the Potomac men.
Speeches were made by General
Gobin, Quartermaster General Tay
lor and others. General Gobin got
warmed up and let himself out to the
rhouts of approval and cheers of de
light from the listeners. lie said he
was tired of hearing so much gush
about Pickett's charge, as though
they were the anly heroes of the day.
Ue said they simply charged across
the field and were met and repulsed
by men as brave and reckless as they,
and tho6e who crossed the wall did 1
so as prisoners, with their guns
thrown away and their hands thrown
up. He thought more distinguished
deeds of valor had been performed by
divisions of tie Union army. He
cited the case of Ge-ry's men, who
marched from the extreme right to
extreme left and rushed to the front in
time to repel the attack at Round Top
and then returned to their position to
find it occupied by General Johuston
Without a moment's rest Geary's
men were hurled against Johnston's
men, and after live hours of desperate
fighting, regained their position, He
mentioned how General R. Bruce
Ricketts won the apex of Cemetery
Hill, and held his position by a des
perate bnnd-to-hand fight with the
Louisiana Tigers, his gunners breast
ing the storm with their gun-rammers
and swabs, and falling like hail where
they stood by their guns.
In speaking of the fratemalizalion,
Gen. Gobin said the Grand Armv of
the Republic men were disposed to
extend the hand of friendship to their
old enemies, but they were getting
tired of this gush and pretense for the
glorification of a veteran simply
because he wore a gray uniform with
a Southern flag printed on bis badge.
That badge meant treason and rebel
lion in 18f>l, and what it meant then
it meant now. He thought the idea
ol reunion was overdone, and was be
ing used as a leverage to hoist certain
individuals into notoriety at the ex
pense of she principles for which the
North had feught and to the eleva
tion of the principles of disloyalty.
The General concluded by saying:
"I want it to be distinctly under
stood, now and for all time, that the
men who wore the blue and fought
on this fi«ld were everlastingly and
eternally right aud that the men who
wore the gray were everlastingly and
eternally wrong." General Gobin was
wildly cheered, as was General Tay
lor, who foljowed him.
General Taylor said he had spent
ten pontbs in rebel prisons, and after
the indignities heaped upon him and
bia comrades and the spirit he had
since seen continually manifested be
'•wanted no part or lot in this intol
erable slobber and gush, and if I did
take part in these reunions," said he,
"with men who are wearing rebel
badges,l would be untrue to the com
rades of ray old company who fell on
this field and some of whom are now
resting in this beautiful cemetery."
However, every G. A. R. man has
a kindly word for General Long.street.
When the old General stood on the
rostrum of the cemetery last Tuesday
and said to the vast multitude: '"1
changed rny suit of gray for a suit of
blue so many years ago that I.have
grown myself in my reconstructed
suit of blue," he won their confidence,
Another thing, too, impressed them
in favor of Longstreet. Wheu Gos
line's Zouaves dedicated their raonu
meut Longstreet was prenent. The
old battle flag was unfurled and when
the General wus shown the eighty
one bullet holes which had riddled
the Stars and Stripes the t«ars moist
ened his cheek as ho tenderly raised
the tattered folds aud pressed them to
his lips.
The reunion being over, the people
during the day left Gettysburg by
I thousands, aud although quite a num
ber arriyed the departures exceeded
them ten t<; one. The only monu
ments dedicated during the day were
thoße of the 121 st Pennsylvania rai
ment and the Kith Pennsylvania cav
j airy. The grand Army men remaia-
I cd in camp until Friday evening.
Continued from Uixl weeic.
We rejoice in the decision of the
Supreme Court, at \\ ashintfton, D. :
C , in December la*t, fully vindicit
inp tbo most radical legislation'
against tho liquor tratlK in our most !
advanced prohibitory States. Fully
realizing the difficulty of protecting j
society, by merely moral forc- s, j
against evils sanctioned uuder the i
broad seal of the commonwealth, we
call upon all our people to assist in
securinar iu all the as rapidiy ,
a= possible, such legislation th«t li
quor dealers "shall no longer have a
law book os a pillow, nor quiet their :
consciences with the opiate of a court |
license " The absolute suppression
of the saloon is our objective point. ;
Some States and soros localities can- j
not advance as rapidly as others We j
will often find the means fur securing i
our objects dependent upon conditions j
we cannot easily or at once control, I
aud the judgment and conscience of
every citizea must be left free to de— i
termine for himself what cause h« ;
will pursue. While, however, we j
concentrate everywhere upon the best
practicable measures, let us sec to it
that all our movements are real ad
vances, and that we never trail our
We call for the aid of State and
National constitutional amendments
for the suppression of the manufac
ture and sale of alcoholic beverages
Confident that a very considerable
and respectable portion of American
citizens desire to take their cause j
against the saloon for adjudication '
before the great tribunal of the sov- I
ercign people, whose prerogative it is,
in a country like ours, to decide fund- 1
amental issues in the last resort, we !
believe it to be the wisest policy, and
the supreme duty of all legislative
bodies, to enact such legislatiou that,
under the forms of the Constitution,
the people may protect the home
against the saloon, by No-License
votes, under a Local Option regimeD,
and, as soon as possible, by constitu
tional prohibitory amendments.
Inasmuch as we are informed that
bills are now before both Houses of
Congress for the abolition of the tralllc
in alcoholic beverages in tho District
of Columbia; and inasmuch as the
wisest statesmen and philanthropists
have ofteu pronounced the liquor
traffic one of the direst euemies of
civilization and human progress; and
inasmuch as tho Congress of the Uni
ted States possesses unquestioned
authority to abolish this traffic in the
District of Columbia; therefore, this
General Conference of the MetLodist
Episcopal Church, representing seven
millions of communicants and adher
ents in these United States, respect
fully memorialize Congress to pass a
bill which shall outlaw the liquor traffic
in the District of Columbia; therefore, !
Kesolved, That a copy of this me- j
morial shall be forwarded to Congress, j
signed by the Secretary of the Board
of Bishops and the Secretary of the
General Conference.
Inasmuch as human experience has
taught that the use of alcoholic bev
erages is a national curse, blighting
the lives, corrupting the morals, and
sapping the material strength of the
And inasmuch as certain States,
namely, Maine, Kansas, lowa, Ver
mont, and Rhode Island, have enact
ed laws prohibiting the manufacture
aud sale of alcoholic liquors as bever
And inasmuch aa the Supreme
Court of the United States has decid
ed tha f . such legislation is constitu
And. inasmuch as said Supreme
Court has decided that intoxicating
liquors, in original packages, may he j
carried or transported from other j
States, and from foreign countries, l
and delived to consignees within the j
several States before named;
Therefore, it is the judgment of
this General Conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal Church, that when
the people of any State, by due legis
lative enactment, pronounce such ar
ticles contraband, on account of their
injurious effects upon the people, it is
then the duty of the General Govern
ment to declare said liquors liable to
exclusion and confiscati#n.
We would also respectfully inquire
whether the right, long claimed by
Cougress, to promote inter-state com
merce, for the real or supposed good
of the State, does not imply tho right
and duty also to restrict or prevent
puch inter-State commerce as inflicts
real or supposed iujury upon States,
and especially when the States them
selves have so adjudged and enacted
by-laws prohibiting the manufacture
and sale of alcoholic beverages ?
In view of the foregoing reasons,
this General Conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal Church, in quadren
uial session assem-bled, respectfully
and earnestly memorialize tho Con
gress of the United States to adopt
such legislation as will secure to
States with prohibitory liquor laws
the undisturbed benefits of the restric
tive and prohibitory provisions enact
ed for their self-defense against a most
noxious and destructive evil.
Resolved, That a copy of thin me
morial, Kilned by the Secretary of the:
Hoard of IJishops and the Secretary
of thu General Conference be tor ward
ed to Congress.
A well-known Belfast, Me., firm
recently received a car loud of white
wood from Teunnesseo. When the
car was opened a hen was found in
side nearly dead. After some care
biddy came to and is now all right.
The ear was between two and three
weeks in transit.
—There is still in force in Ilhode
Inland n law prohibiting the smoking
of a cigar on the Main street of any
city in the State, and iu Vermont the
the smoking of a cigar on the street
on Sunday is made a misdemeanor.
—"'Hood's Sirsupariila saved my
children to me, nay.-? Mrs. C. L.
Thompson, West Warien, xVlass.
—The population of Canada is less
than that of the State of New York;
and yet while New York has a debt
of only about $7,(100,000, Canada has
a debt of nearly §240,000,000.
A New Hampshire Yankee, who
had been off fishing all day and had
caught Anly two small fishes, was
thus accosted by a neighbor:
"Wal, Bill, what kinder luck hev
ye hed?"
"I'ooty fair," was the reply, "I
kotclied a hundred or tew."
—The barber's is a strange profes
sion. You seldom sec one that is not
at the head.
—To bashful correspondent—The
first thing for you to do is to pop the
question, the second to question the
Another Man Recklessly Loses
His Life at Niagara.
llob.-rt William Fluke, of f>9 Apple
street, Svractise, N*. Y., lost bis life
on July 4th in an attempt to navigate
the Whirlpool rapids in an open boat.
This is tbe lirst fatality of tlie kind
wince the death of Captain Webb, in
the summer ot 1883. Flake is an
Englishman bv birth, who came to
Car. ad a sixteen years ago and to the
St rites four vcars ago. He is a car
penter arid builder bv trade, but Lc.i
followed various callings, a British
soldier, a sailor, an engineer and ihe
like He came to Niagara Falls a
short time ago iu answer to a chal
lenge irom Charley A Percy, of Ni
agara Falls, who last year made the
voyage of the rapids aud whirlpool
successfully in a life-boat of his own
construction. The two were to race
throu-rh the waters named from a
point ju»t below the Falls to Lewis
town for SSOO a side about the Er3t
of August. Percy had the advan
tage of having made the trip, so
Flake took tbe journey for practice,
merely selecting the Fourth as a
time when big crowds would be at
the Falls that he might gain more
Flake was perfectly confident of
success. He etme down from bis
hotel to the foot of the Suspension
bridge at 2:15, his boat had preceeded
him an hour before. He was smok
ing a pipe coolly and said thot he
was all ready to start as soon as the
crowd got where it could see him.
"I'm going to stop at tho whirlpool
twenty minutes," he said, "for the
benefit of the reporters, aud then I'm
going on through Foster's flat, down
the river to Lewistou. 1 hope that I
will have a rough voyage," he added,
"and turu about twenty somersaults,
so as to prevent any other teliow
from tryiDg it. Good-bye," and with
that be stepped into his boat.
Foster's flats is a dangerous bit of
water between the whirlpool and the
Devil's Hole, through which no bar
rel navigator or any other has had
courage to go. Flack's boat, the
"Phantom," is an open boat about 15
feet long. 4 feet 9 iuches wide and 34
inches deep. It was paiuted white
outside aud blue iuside. • Part of it
was decked over, but the central open
space was 8a by 3!, feet. It would
have heid a dozen passengers and
weighed 700 pounds. In the bottom
of the boat was a crank for moving
the propeller, with rudder ropes on
each side.
Flack seated himself in stem of
the boat and was strapped iu by Joe
Percy, brother of the rival navigator.
Joe did the strapping down to per
fection. Flack was clad in a blue
flannel suit with socks and a hand
kerchief about his neck given him by
a lady friend. He cast off from the
Muid of the Mist lauding on the
American side at just 3 p.m. Rig
crowds had gathered on the bluffs on
both sides, at the Manning aud But
tery elevators aud Deveux cottage
grounds on the American side, at
Brandage and Coil's elevators ou the
Canadian side, while tho suspension
bridge was packed. The boat drifted
slowly out iuto the stream until the
centre current caught it, and then it
was hurled down into the seething
waters of the rapids. A big wave
slapped the craft bottom side up inside
of two minutes, but she righted
Flack could be seen hanging ou
for dear life. Another wave and the
boat wa* buried from sight in the
foam. Just below Buttery's elevator
aud above the cottage grounds is the
third and most dangerous point.
Here the boat was seen atid then dis
appeared benenth a mountain of
watsr. When she was next seen she
was floating keel upwards, and thus
she drifted into the whirlpool. A
cry went up from the banks, and the
query rose, "Is Flack under the
boat?" The craft neyer righted
again. The question was ouly liually
settled when oue hour later the boat
was brought to laud ou the whirl's
margin aud then overturned.
Flack's sister, brother-in law and
eldest son watched the most critical
part of tho journey from the bluff'
overlooking the lower rapid aud
whirlpool. When it seemed evident
that the boat would stay in the whirl
pool until rescued, Charles Percy
stripped off his clothes and waiciug
uutil it came near to shore, swam out
and with the aid of two others, towed
the boat in shore. Flack was still
buckled tightly to the boat. His
face waa black and his body Lore the
marks of pounding received from the
waves. The boat entered tho whirl
pool at 3:05 and was rescued at 4:05.
The body was taken in charge bv
William Stephenson, of Woodstock,
Out , Flack's brother-in-law, and Un
dertaker McArthur, of Syracuse, It
will be take-u to Syracuse to night.
Just as Flack was about starting
on his voyage the President of the
village of Niagara Falls received a
letter from Silas M. Smith, of Syra
cuse, aski'ig him to interfere and pre
vent the suicidal attempt, because
Flake bad a wife and five children
dependent on him for support; but
Flake's start was made from the vil
lage of Suspension Bridge, outside of
President Clark's jurisdiction, and
the letter was received too late.
Fatal Neglecl.
The breaking of the smallest wheel
iu a mammoth factory, if not repaired
or replaced, will ruin tho entire plant,
as a speck of dust will deraugd the
delicate machinery of a watch. Were
people as thoughtful to repair their
broken health on the first approach
of disease, as the owner is to mend
his machinery, they would escape in
describle suffering, aud often death
Slight causes will sometimes derange
the digestive organs, on whose
healthy action the health of tho whole
systoin so much depends, and fever
ish blood, headaches, and consump
tion itself, set in. Tho wise person
will at once arrest the cause of these
unhealthy symptoms, resorting to
that world famed remedy, Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, which pu
rifies the blood aud cures liver dis
ease. Of all druggists.
The Worst Nasal Catarrh,
no matter of how long standiug, is
absolutely cured by I)r Sage's Ca
tarrh Remedy. It does not merely
give relief, but produces permanent
cures in tho worst cases. 50 cents,
by druggists.
Mr. Thurrnnn carries a red ban
dan »u because he in addicted to the
habit of taking snuff. As a white
hf ndkerchief w iuld soon be a sad
looking afl'air he, like most snuff tak
ers, uses o red one to conceal the ef
fects of the habit. And the Democra
tic party is so lacking in principle and
issues that it feels foro«d to bow down
and worship and make a campaign
emblem of a dirty red rag. How are
the mighty fallen!
a man f>>r when he lias
l'hcumati>iu or Neuralgia. The pain
is simply awful. No turf 11 re in tlie
ancient times w as more painful than
these twin diseases. l!ut —oughtn't
a man to be blamed if, baring Rheu
matism or NeoraJjria, he wont use
Ath-lopho-ros, w'uen it has cured
tliou«ands who have suffer«al in tlie
same way ? It has cured hundreds
after physicians hav« pronounced
them incnruiile.
"The akill of five physicians could not
can l nw ot RheumiUis?a vrhieli had settled
in thehips. Rf*ek and So mN rnw?
was the pain that -leep was? almost impos
sible. 'rae tirst dose of Athlophoro* (■•»»«
me relief, and the Third enabled me to sletp
ferfco* ar.d a half lr-:rs without waking.
I continue*! its use. mad am now wefl. M
Rjtv, 8. H. TRt)Vl' R. New Albany, lad.
*S»Send 6 cents for the beautiful colored pic
tare, '• Moorish Maidcu."
He Willingly Gave Thanks.
Delroit Free Press.]
"Talking of umbrellas," he said ex
citedly, "I lost, my silk umbrella a
week ago, and I'd cheerfully give
"Was it a brown silk umbrella,
with carved ivory handle?" inquired
one of tbe group, quickly.
"It was. You've described it ex
actly. As I was saying, I'd give
"It's at my office this moment,'
interrupted the other. "I saw it
was a valuable article and locked it
in the wardrobe and kept it safely
for you."
"Well, I was about to remark I'd
cheerfully give $lO to have never
owned a silk umbrella. Being as
you have it, I'll call around, how
ever. Much obliged,"
"Don't mention it."
And be didn't.
A Tight Squeeze.
"J.iuies," said the father of the
family sternly, "your school reports
bave been anything but favorable
this term. I suppose you failed in
your examination, as usual."
"No, sir," protested the by, "I
passed, but it was a tight squeeze."
•'Laura," continued the father,
turning to his eldest daughter, ' I
think I heard voics ia the hall late
last night. I have told you repeat
ediy not to let that young man stay
later than 11 o'clock."
•'lt was just 11 when he left,
"That's so," testified James, com
ing to the relief of his sister. "I
was at the top of the stairway aud
saw him go. He got away at 11, but
il was a tight squ—"
"James!" shrieked Laura.
A Bell Falls From the Clouds;
Miss Mary E. Dance, of Notting
ham, Chester county, while feeding
chickens in the orchard recently,
beard a tinkling in the air, and a
moment later something foil at her
feet. Upon pickiug it up she found
it to be an ordinary sleigh bell about
an inch in diameter. She was at a
loss to accouut for its appearance, as
there was no grinning urchin in the
neighborhood that she could see. Fi
nally it was shown to her brothers,
who" concluded that it had dropped
from the string by which it had been
attached to the neck of one ot the
old belled buzzards that have fre
quented tbe woods of Chester county
for a number of years. Tho bell
will be gilded and kept as a curio.
The Homeliest Man In Bulier.
As well as the handsomest, and
others are invited to call on and
druggist and gut free a trial bottle of
Kemp's Balsam for the Throat aud
Lungs, a remedy that is selling en
tirely upon its merits and is guaran
teed to cure and relieve all Chronic
and Acute Coughs, Asthma, Bron
chitis and Consumption. Price 50
cents aud sl.
A Rainbow at Night.
NEWARK, Ohio., — Baltimore &
Ohio trainmen report seeiug a remark
able phenomena recently, hero. A
boui 10 o'clock they discovered a por
ted rainbow iu the skv. It was one
of the moat beautiful sights they ever
looked upon, the elfeot by mooulight
being wonderful.
—The pen is a mighty engine, and
it pometimes runs away with the en
\ girl who weighs 120 pounds
aud has $.'10,000 in her owu right, no
matter .how homely, unattractive or
cross-tempered she may be, is worth
her weight in gold.
—A postal card tor a man liviug
near James Creyk, Blair county is
said to have had the following ad
dress in Oertuau upon it: "To my
cousin, who lives four miles from
James Creek, on a farm of forty acres.
The cars ruu through his laud aud he
has ten red heifers.
JSo. Kit, S. Main St.,
And Provisions.
c:ill and oxamlno <.ur prices tlicy ar«-
lower th.ill the lowest.
to c.mvawH for the Nile of Nursery
Ftock ! Steady cunnlovuunt gtijirunteec). SALARY
AND EXPENSES HAID. Apjilv at oner, Mtatinj»a^e.
Chase Bmlhcrs Company,
329 N. ISIh St., bnlow Caltowhili, PMIa., Pa.
■JO years' experience I:i all Be: -lAl.'lixeases. Perma
nently -esiorestlioso v:;k lliver-tly Itidlacivliiuia
Ac. l-:..l or write. Adv! •f i • -i• I • ;■1 I v mi.lideu
ttal. lioura: l i:i. in. li'l 1;, ;..id 7lj W eifculniss.
fctuuiji I r I'.
« (• r [\*en Wonder* e\lst In thousands * »f
11 1 L Ifloriiis. hut are surpassed hy lie- nun-
Il f f fVcls of Invention. Those who are In
ULll need of prolltiklile workl.li.it eau he
done whll>- living at homo should ul oiiee
send their address lo lliilletl ,v <'o., Portia ml.
Maine, and receive free, full Information how
either sex, of all lures, ei»n earn from f) to - i"»
j per day and upward ! wherever they live. Vou
are started fre-'. t!apltal not required. Some
have made over SOO In a single day at this work
All succeed.
gvini|| fjltewarileil are those who rend Mil"
Mil II I W.i:id then aet; they will Hi- I Ituli
nil 111 Jorablo eniploytueut that will not
II i U II L I take them from their homes and
ramllles. The prollt.s are larjce and sure for
"very Industrious person, many have luarle and
are now making several hundred dollars a
month. Ills easy for any ouo to make $ , atH
upwards i*-r day. who Is wllllnjf to work. Klther
sex, youiik' or old; capital not needed; we start
ycu. Kverythhur new. No ypoet.il ability re
•inlred; you. reader, can do II us » 'II ,n any one.
Write to us at once for lull particulars, which wo
mall free. Address Stlnson A: CO., Portland, Me j
nw CURES VVHiRE ALL HS£ ? A: >. uJ
y Best Cough Syrtip. iasu-.-r ■>•■■• ' JJa
d in tiai<*. S«»M * y t"i •. ?# .
K 1 Delievo Piso's Cure gf
8 for Consumi ii< i» -a ved g
K !lIV lift*. —A. li. S
S Eilitor Kw|iiirer. K«l< -a-
3 isr *i
19 9S lU. ' &' fH it!
]_L 10l )'*
g The «i:sT Couch Meiii- □
gj cine is Piso's Cure k»II «
B Oi>2?su MPTTON. Children ja
E take it without objeoti<>». y
Uy ail druggists. li"*?. W
■■ Bost Cough Syrup. TaMe» ; r .»i 1. Uso gjfl
mm nm WASHER
Why it is Superior to ail
I.T ITS being enema*! .t .retains UM si.;,
lot. temperature so aeceasauy In removing
the dtrt from the goort3,
rj j TH HUE being no Friction 011 the
<-!iu. clothing ®o wear it.
Or= -! Til EC r« ■• il•: 1 r action of the v .-.r--r
Of U. \j 11 tune htebc>t 1
unless ''lie si es 1: ion ins :i s; roiig current. or
wafer 1 iirouga Hi" cloiulngat •■'■ rv vlr: ,il"i,
of the Agitator, (wiiicii la caused l»> tlie peculiar
construction of the top 01 tlie Machine.
a«l A>' 1) best of all istli.it a child >■. !•■•■:
M-111. eaji <lo the work li b'in. s.ili- a that
til*' operator siis down wlnie 1 lulu - It.
BCacmneß and Ooont; an 1 Township Mglits
throughout the State of Pennsylvania. Sold by
Bulier, Pa
8-1. My
No ;ss«, will make the season <>i sit my
liu:.i 111 l'rauklin lwp„ 3-, miles nortliea.l of
Prospect. lUillalo Hoy is by the great sire.
Pocahontas J'.oy, reioril ssil, sire 01 r,ui!"
Uiri. record M3i4, made in fouri h heal (belnj
the fasten! fourth ho.it ami taslcat lour heats
ever trotted or paced lu a race) anil 1:: others
r ringing from 'j;i7 to li-so. HulTalo l»oy is a
standard-bred trotter and is registered mule,
the iK'st rules that exisi. Ills sire and dam are
both standard under best rules. Also. hisgrand
sin's ami granddauis. We el ilm Hulialo Itoy
to lie one 01' the fastest-bred hoi - -s In the^tat•■.
aud that lie has more '2:1.1 and belter crosses
than any st-ailion in the county, lie carries th-••
same bioad tliat sent old I'o-aliontasln
and gave her a record to ivagon of 2:1 *• '<.■. alio
sold to Uabert ltouner tor $40110.1. A.so. sleepy
Tom. 2:12'.,: tiem. 2:1:1; his sister, lluffalo liirl
v:j- ; 1 is orot her. K.iv<'U JJoy. «:17. aad lh:\.i.;, r ii
the 'iom Hale's Little Urowu.lug, 2:11 Uroivn
llal. Throug.i i! i:lal j Boy's dam we vet
Jav Eye See, 2:1'); l'iiali is, U:l.) 4': llarus. 2.U ~
and' Liters, llesides his fast breeumv, lii.s si/.e
and style >vlli reeouimern! Utni to >ll tiileUi;-Cnl
horsemen, lie is 1 ; luinos Ulsh. blood biiy »'U u
white ami will maUc a t.-j'i hor.-i-.
Can show his colt at in; tarin. which would
be a credit to a matured stallion, it belter boHi
large and line tfalted. ItutTalo 1»«•> • 'h be al
lowed a few approved mart's at £;!•').-fi until \u
gust Ist. when lie wl.t be put to training. I'ar
tie.s wlsillie,' to breed will dO W ■!! to call e irly.
as he will soon (ill bis book at IheoS low tlifures.
I'or pe.ligive and | ii tleulars call at th farm or
address me al I'rospei t.
rvii:>v r
Clothing Store.
All at most reasonable prices.
C 9 S., Main St.,
(next door to P, O.
Having taken the agency for ;t.he Clioiee t'r.al
BeautiTul Shrubbery,
Ornamcnlal Trees,
Andev.'ivtlilug else Ix the Nursery line, of the
New l-.nglaml Nurseries. Chase liros. & <'o., N.
V.. I will call 1:11011 you hi the near future and
solicit your orders for Kail delivery.
A. H, FALLER, Agoilt,
Uu tier - - - Pa.
United Security l.he Insurance and Tru.il < ■>..
of I J a,
Money to Buy Homos.
M'» tlily dues not, more than :«. fair r-'u'. l'.iv
menta dwrease yo-'rly. in even', ot d■it 1
prior to coinpleU'iu of pay uieuts, bala ce i>: ,ai
cumbrance cance'eil.
Money to Loan.
lieal estate bought aud sold on commission.
Wanted houses to rent and rents colleete I.
No. 08 Souih Main St.,
Butler, Pa.
o\er I.lnn's Drug Si or .
Steel Wire Fence.
The cheapest and neatest I'euce lcr ar itmd
I.awus. School l.ots. Poultry Yards. Wardens
I'anns. Park and < I'lnel! r,> l-'ene. and «Jat» v
Perre 1 Mitouiallc Cate. Also all kinds of Wll ••
W tirl;. Writ" lor Prices. Slate klu I ..1. 1 <iuan
tlty of fi'iice wanted.
Mannlarturers 01 h'lre Iv.eatiesaud Iron V\ora.
■_!o:; and 20". MarUei Street, Pltisb'UK. Pa,
To the UrailrrN ol" Hie Bulier Cltl/i 1 !!
not, I'Mtmiiii'il
M.F.&M, Marks'
Spring Goods,
We say by all means do so for you will never
regret It.
We are showing a fuller line of H its. Itonuets.
Trimmings, and I.ace Cups than ever before.
We have added to our line of Corsets,
"WAUNKHS 11 K.V 1.Ti1."
KOI 11.1 N' K IMM.IKK." 1 orsct waist,
Tlo- •■I I,ol(i:\*'i:"' orset waist,
And a forded Waist for children.
We are also keeping
Pl»c" to cccnti- k UKIMIICII HII» Edu. uflon. • r
l-'.-ciic an E<;> ri slmrllianil and Type Writer. • r
pr. (• ire teach SeeuccrPiu l'cmn.i::Hlila, is a' I a
- -r.* I ilt blu.iiii'.ii I'wllcll'. ilcvi'lasd, O.
Ihu.tiutLd Catalogue fre«.
AI a All month and exiM'l.se.! We actually '
V J slsjl ay tills l" "Ur salesnn-n olTllTi
\1 I|S|KI:I:K. <un slurt you ul oiici.-. s>ael I
VI U Jr.pi ier:o 1 ot.
.1. A I'STI N KlUflf. Nll rM'I nil 111. Hmlieiiler. > V |
•sg yIF 1" l|| tp T r f T1 #|
IF 11| '$ ILA HIIW II 11 *5 \ M
j% i | r-1 j P &'* *?■ ®? r J iI il S|n
Special Moursiag Rats and Bonnets, Crapes
and Nuns Veiling always ready for use.
]Nio. 18. Houtli jVlain Streets ... JP-A.*
And when li 'ers lier' 1 ever- "dv v- !1 r;:-'.i o
see it—lAclt-ment will run i.i h. aud »e -:i:-l! •
havecrowdl-i liou-s"- da\ -:Kl (V.'I 1 : \Vh;t ;
i.- it:- Why rs 111-VK ~ MKNAt.I-.dlß—Ms a!
regular Ulisir-iulled Snorter- and wl»---i o '-omes
UioK out for slcy rockets aud d lUrlit iiln_j. '
Its not a menagerie of rlnp-t. t .•••i!;ey •.
leopards that change t-ieir spots, i-- -.M A'rl- •
can lions, but it will tlra'. great cioud- and
win be >vorth seeiug.
and i (impetlon endwise. It • .er hurts I
a custom ". but It tunics < iniw-:i 1 i >o fin.
'llie.y cover tin jir- "lid >i■;i ' *• mpi U;. .«Ilea tli-.-> ;
.ee 1:. ami CMC their coat-tallato the breeze.
" -.'.v11.-r '. . 11! t.' 1 O,lit ! . v.. .. li
M u i.>ir deal. Votti lirtemu art! ours, ui
V.e have -aade arraEgeme tits for excuislons
duili!; the i-eason. .'.a . o ontlno iH ui wlli
leave in every day al r a. hi., l iking ouly
two stops lietween < oi':i: !ii ii: a-id iti, . i-'i r ;
stop. Tiastitonrn. ai.,-. - « oitein vnli IK ;d! >*v
e<i o iiilnutes to look at 111 ' ' r.i -1), 'I at -'i'll>C j
(jttlte loii-i eiiu.i- h IO . 't :.ty them that they '
1 .Oat t ■ Oi! toll II'K S. tr-i'i.oud sl«>i>.Mvli diet»-
■ Hie v. ho are crazy en- -a t. do so
will he allowed ;u atop over ;.t this >ta'dou. Uie
wise portion will on to
Tlie train will arrive at Under £ a.m siiarp and
Heck will he ;:t the deiKjt to 1 -el\" .VOtl.
Should he not. do not til! led oIT li tin; little
IVt/.iars of side >how.- hut make a !>■ »V. forth,
big tent No. li. Nortii Ualu s:.. I) . s Block.
V-e ldou oar owi; hoiu and Un i -■ iM>ia!:-
SV'e are now ready. K'n, r th —he it
t!ii drum -toot the horn I t tli-. i-nwd come
and see oi l- uiai-rnttk-enl Spring . itiactious.
They ale regular
T 4 I i Q

and on every p-ilnt will beat, anything ever
shown ia t his city.
The quality. <idanti:>. style and prii are just
what will suit vou. and I lie assortment so large
that it will dazzle you.
othei try to lollow us but they ran t eaU-h up.
um-pace ts too much for tliem. We are too
We are boomers : We are sootier-! lonH you
We ate rollicking, jolly fellows. W< '.re rip
roaring tip l ip sellers.
And when It comes to L-ar_ains we can suit, you
to li "T"
We are lnin.nry for your money- .'.tyoti hear?
And wi> fry to be so ftui'iy w. arc so qu-vr.
If you lliliik we area honey, come and drop
your motle\.
And we'll treat, you like a sonny—all tlie je:*.r.
I'or we have jjot Ihe energy ami t'r. ' will. Wt
made up our mind to he the leaders in our lir.i
and the result Is. "that we lead" and :heie It no
mistake about It. f-ur luh es ti li the tale
They are always lower than the lowest and
quailiy proves it. We make
No Rash Promises,
but prove everything wt .-'ate lulUe jiapers
when aeustoitierCMlls .it our store. '' you want
sii illtisr for sterUhg' casi i-.iii and see our
Mai;iiltieent stock of sprlirr Noveitioslii tin
clothing of all shapes say lea aud |irl es; Hals,
faps. Neekwear, snlris. i'olhu-s. i-u.'ts, rn-ler
wear. Hosiery, linn ik- nh' fs I lnhi-eihis.
Trunks. Valises. Sa'.'-ii 'ls. Itrushes tlonios.
Harmonicas. .lewc'.ery. Ilamm<».-k:> ;• i I Notions
generally. We do not auempt a ttui enonera
i ion of our good.-, but content eurseh c with t lie
statement ihat we have the largest stock, latest ;
ati ies and lowest prices.
/.The reall/atlon of the fact ill .tour hnv prices
are u'realliy and not a Heilonary left • I make;
evrryliody wonder. Head; ntonej is ue '.vou
ill r worker that h:is eo. hied us io pi. • before
(lie public such a gorgoou.- display ■ i ipiln?
bargains and :i ileter.-.iii'all mtobe e. h satis
tied an I live for small profits is 11'. • i viiiwe
can sell so much cheaper than anybod- else.
Champion Clothier and Furn
No. 11, iNorlli ilaitt SI., Dully's
BUTLEM, « Fil.
B. & B.
SPls('| AL SriMNd SALE
Silks and Coods.
IN PI, tIN Ill.ttKS. tol.tllfs. ; VSCV
11»-itein vntiNs AM» m:\vi -.
Tills i.l ll most extensive olferlllg .nil em
br:H-es lo :ii \ ȣI-;>1 AUKA !J J.K HAI'i.MNs no'
evt rv d-i/ 'bargsdns but. somcildi,* aioisnal.
|»ur, i.is vs of Ids will consuli h ;r own
! liiU'ri'sts by writing our Mail Oi.lcr I • rt-lent
f.ir - iniplcs of th'-se valu js, which i••gel her
with an.v Intormatiou ,u reg'trd to • >ls, ate .
vv Hi he i heerfullv sent lo any addr- L This
nra.i 1. ot our bnslues. > is ra[.ldlv gr<> .i ; every
day. it wilt continue to develop iu-l i prop >r
I ton us th" henetits and advantages oi' p 'relias
hig Ironi our extensive stock (where many rare
bargains are constantly otferod) coi. •- In he
fully eudi.rsto.xl and appreciated by 1 i . as liv
ing at a distance from lie* larire trade •11
The bargains In the .Siris IVna.rtniei. will in
ritide ..'ii-lneii Itl n-k tiros drains, ;.ic. We, HOC.
Ii.UO, si.i"i. Si.no t0#.:.00.
o-j -liick lllack fiurrahs, s: rii-t iv all "ee.
»uc!i ipnilily not shown elsewhere less than t>s
and 7.ie.
Also. Special Values In P.l i.-k Surahs, (V) -, ii"e,
t'4-hieh Siir ills, fi.no il. ■ ?l.. r el.
Kill! line I'.iaek Arniure Silks 'jo Inch, . wide.
Use ; real value, f 1.23.
Colored Dress Silks
In litrvr** osßorljini'ii l lii' luding
Gro--» Grains,
Faille Franeaisse, etc.
| A lew special immht rs In WOOL KAIMIIos
| :»!••* w,-\'.i-li :t 11 wool»and Mixture-.. JV. a
y rd ii- ru'.u .<» -ju 11i• \
i Lint* iueli all-wool j^oods,elegant finality,
40 Incli Froucli Suitings. V)c; down from ,r,r.
and ii.oo.
IOO.OOJ vards of crinkled Sc rsncker- icrUic-d
al ■ • .. • • a yar I; 1 ie goods, i I vslue
double t nose p lec
Very extensive assortments of IK)M KSTIC
i \ 11 .s $8 ■•! i • c. and . and tin Prencli
S;IIIIM'S :»T {«•.
W.i.-ii <Joods of cvel\\ <ir I'lipl.ou 01M ked,
India Linens. 1)?• 'ss Crep • < Mollis,
riquc.s, etc., etc., at ie.vs tlian regular juices.
' The Best Qualities at Lowest
Prices "
I\inisols and sun Cuiorellns, l'atis. Sunnier
i" . iorj and til»\• \, L»'l N 1 1 • II ind
kcrehiefH. l£d>!)oiis. L;ici s, Kinbroiiit rl« civ.
tie* most for your money.
Write for prices.
115,117, IIS, 121 Federal Sl„
AllO gbe» y» F •
VM ;• i. • v.-Hh thav • nn. ovlii - lrrt';*t if.', ft
• i. f i .ild «>r •s, .i-ur«i, or »• I' .
itiiutioa:-i <t»; •«» poCuli.r. U» tlioir t ». nhoul l
'u*3 OK'. DiiCHOi*Ji£ ? S «>lrLra' 1
Diej uru SimiK.tbDtiiiitf » i the «i»t;r»- cyst or i:«ip it '
mid iiißi'n* ' l<r (•> all fn»K tin »< '»• 'lf |
R.u :UIIII!. tiiail, • / 1.H.1 !«•«!,* I S• • «11 • , '
D<-. Harter ModJcne Co.. ST. LOl' o. ft.o
- I ".hi. ot,'..r. j
on advertising s**' when in Chicago, wtll find i »n file . t /
The Greatest Spring Stock
All In-s'ii « lean new spring styles did not buy out any
on o!<' £ ock,neither do v:e advertise fictitious amounts
in < ..cd< bought thinking it sounds big, No tricky
drive* l , no deceitlul leaders, no tempting baits, no auc
tion goods or old sample lots, but uniformly low prices
on even article and same pi ice to all.
One element in cur spring Stock of Shoes speaks to
you with special force, the beauty of the Styles, the ex
cellence oi the Stock and workmanship, as to prices you
can't tell what Shces are by reading prices you must see
the goods especially 'when unscrupulous dealers will ad
vertise lor instance: Ladies' fine Kid Button Shoes worth
$1.75 selling for $1.00; Mens' tine Shoes worth 2.50 selling
at &1.50, this is an old jew trick in trade that has been
discounted long ago, people don't take any stcck in such
Ladies' line shoes unusually laige selection especially in
hand turns, they are gloxe fitting. v< ry soft and easy to the
foot, our $2.50 turn Fiei.th Kid A amp iicot is a beauty
I can't be matched in the county, cheaper turns we won't
use as they are worthless, then the finer grades at $3.00
3,50 to 4.50 in all widths both in common sense and
Opera lasts, our Kid Button at $1.25, 1.50, 1.75, 2*oo and
0.00, McKay sewed flexible soles are daisies, no sheepskin
genuine Kid, the 1.50 boot is selling as fast as we get
them in, warrant every pair, they are stylish, as good as
other dealers sell at 2.00. See our bright Dongola very
line stock, is tough, will not scull in wearing like some Kid
docs. Ladies Grain Button boots the best you ever saw at
1:00 and 1.25, Pebble (Joat 1:50, 1:75, and 2:00
Ladies' fiue shoes with Patton leather tip, now very stylish for street
wear $2 up to 33. Oi»i Inwlies' wide easy shoes in B.ils and Cong, up
to No. 8, Slippers, in Operaso cents, best in tiiu land for the price.
Lawn Tenuis Shoes in Mens' Woiuens' and Childrecs'. Wigwam
Slippers, very easy and comfortable, cheap, our full line fine Slippers is
not iu yet,, is a little early, will tell you about them Inter on. Mistes'
and line Shoes in Spring heel aud heel, in Kid (joat aud St.
Goat, higk tops, Misses' Kid SI.OO and upwards, 1 !j Childreus 50 cents
and up,extra tiuc Shoes for Ladies that wear sniftll sizes 1 to 2,Shces for
Baby 'o 2o cents aud up.
Mens' fiue shoes very 6ne style $1 00, 1.25, 1 50 to $2 00, extra fine
Calf Shoes $2 00 to 3.75. Kangaroo, oi*c of the most popular Shoes of
the dftv in Mi-Kay Day sewed aud Hand sewed iu un endlees variety of
: styles and prices.
All those iu Button Hals, or Cons*. all widths tip narrow toe or full
plain toe, we show the best and finest shoe at $1.25, 1.50, 2.00, 250
3 00 iu Butler.
Hoys' and Youths' in Calf, Veal, Calf-grain in regular and extra high
tops, new goods , seamless at slsoto 200 aDd 2 25. Plow shoes. Bala,
and Cong. Boys Button 1 5 1 25. Mens' Plow Shoes, loce and Brogans.
Hob Nailed at 00 to $1 50. Coif Boots $1.!)0 to $3.00. Leather and
Findings, large stock. We do all kinds repairing, we use the best lines
iu the market in Boots & Shoes, we have positive proof of this in their
excellent wearing qualities .and still better some of our little competitors
have lately been making every effert to KCtsnnie ] IDO 0 f Shoes aud have
so far failed. We control all the lines we use for this town. Come and
see us, will savo you money. No trouble to show our goods.
iilllllln <j>ii!imiu
1 I .V '> . lll.At'k !>i:KSS <joons.
I I.Nhkl. (toons, COl.OUKI) 1)11 HSS COOPS,
~|M " 1 ) 1^? l I > ..! !EVnSETS ' DUKS-S (iool)S K< 'i: TUB MILLION,
INI* AN I \V hA K, | v I)i.'; iv\i. \j»
.1 A< h I."I S, I'AUASOLS, ,iVis| KV *
A. Troutman &Son.
Leailiiig Dry Goods and Carpet House.
AMI i ix'i'i isks JAl'anksl im US,
sol' V Lt'US. I.INOLEI MS.
K. (ilil The Jeweler,
No 19, North Main St., BUTLER, PA.,
Whose advertisement will appear next week.
i -PA«kw R . 0!«ct:« t on"'- •
A rui-c mi >li. : ii.. i i 'iai i.-ii I- fh 'I Ii • . ; ■ • I
llilxi'lirMltlv ■III:. .. • ■' IK 1-1 . AMlmii.
Jiirtl/ Ttl-.n, In". .1 i . I rtir. tii,u. Ir.. !i..ihlo f.ir
Itl.fiinuiti. HI. )i • A. . jnd nil |*uiuj mi 111 |
crdvrv uf (lit* ai»<] I*- '. Nt I*' >
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