Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING BULLETIN.
MATSVHJLE, KY., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1888,
Its excellent qualities comment it to all who reallz
the Importance to
Human Health and Happiness,
cf .i truly healthy, elepantand effective Hernia1 lax
ative to Cleanse the System when bilious or
costive, to Dispel Colds and Headaches, and to
The California Liquid Fruit Remedy
Possessing all the above qualities.is rapidly becom
ing the universal favorite, especially with ladies and
children, as it is pleasant to the taste, and perfectly
SAFE IN ALL CASES.
Manufactukkd only by tub
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.,
or San Francisco, Cal. Louisville, Kv.
New York, N Y.
For Sale in 50c. and $1.00 Bottles
liy all Leading Druggists.
Snys tho proverb, hoar no
good of themselves, but wo
want it borno in mind by
every reader of this that
there aro times when
It Pap to Listen
learned, by listening, that
tho cheapest plaeo in town
is at HENRY ORT'S. I do
sire to impress on every citi
zen of Mason, Morning, Rob
ertson, Braoken and Lewis
counties, and the City of
Maysvillo, that it pays to lis
ten when I givo prices on
Furniture Pin back your
oars : thoro is money to bo
mado by buying at
next totho tallest houso in
tho city, Second street.
-or S, MOOBES,
V Office Second street. In onera
housebuilding. Nitrous -oxide
gas administered in an coses,
GEORGE W- COOK,
House, Sign and Ornamental
Painter and Parker-Hanger.
Shop north sldo of Fourth street, between
Llmestononnd Market, Slaysvllle,Ky. J20dly
YK.KW1'1T 0. aMtAHMiIN,
Ofilee: Sutton Street, next
fun r r ToOfh
3AKER AND CONFECTIONER
Fresh Bread and Cakes made dally and do
livered to any part of the city. Parties und
weddings furnfshod on abort notice, No. tb
nnd "Whlsticy llnli
its cured at homo with
out painr Eoofe of par
ticulars sent FltEE.
"uaico an Whitehall bu
ft fill 5fv
THEY WILL AWAIT FURTHER ACTION
BY UNCLE SAM
IJKronU TIIKY TAKE ACTION IN
OAK!) TO THK IIF.TALIATION
Proposed By President Olcxelmid Our
Northern Neighbors Doubting Very Hot
Under the Collar nt Assertions Made Hy
Our Secretary of tho Nnvy, Jlr. Whitney.
Ottawa, Out., Oct. 10. A member of
thu government snys thoro was not n word
of truth in tho report that immediately nfter
President Clevulnnd's retaliation proposals
Lord Lnlisbury cabled tho Canadian gov-
eminent to remain silent on the matter
until instructions wore sent from Great
Britain, or in other words, that England had
assumed control of tho dispute.
No action will bo taken by the Canadian
government until it is first seen w lint eourso
tho United States government will follow in
the matter. Doubtle-.s tho provocation Can
ada has received during tho past fow we.'ks
has been very great, the latest instance of it
being furnMied by Mr. "Whitney, secretary
of the navy of tbo United States, who
calmly discusses the contingency of war
with Great Britain, and predicts that Can
ndu would be in tho hands of the United
States within a week after war had beoti de
clared. The statement that the complaints of Ca
nadians hnd been so bitter and urgent to tho
homo government that tbo English premier
had instructed the British minister nt Wash -
ington to protest against tho retaliation
measure as an act of hostility to a friendly
government, and also as a breach of the
modus vivendi agroemout which was mado
with Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, as representa
tive of tho British government at Washing
! ton, is not true. No remonstrances or com
I plaints of any kind havo been made by tho
Canadian government to hor majesty's gov
ernment on the subject of retaliation.
I CORNERS IN BRFAD3TUFFS.
Chnuiicny M. Depew Interviewed Concern
ing Thc-ni "Old If tit ch'is" Opinion, i
Chicago, Oct. 19. In nn interview Chnun- '
cey M. Depow expressed tho opinion that tho ;
various cornors in brendstuffs that havo
been run in Chicago, havo done moro injury ,
to tho American fanners than of tho much-
operited trusts and monopolies. !
'Corner!, havo robbed this country of hor '
control of tbo markets of tho world. In
lssl tho famous Keeno corner forced prices
so nigh that the British manufacturer bo
came thoroughly frightoned. Ho saw that
it was possiblo for a fow daring speculators
in this country to put tho price of food so
high that laborors would bo forced to do
mand higher wages, and tho margin of profit
on manufactured articles would bo wiped
one. England at onco sot to work to meet
the emergency Twenty thousand miles of
railroad were built in India, and every milo
opened up l'JO.OOO acres of wheat land.
Transportation facilities in Russia, Eypt
and other ports of tho world ere greatly
improved, tho result being that America c.in
no longer dictate the prices of bread in the
markets of tho world.
"Thu lo.-.s to tho farmers of this country at
tributable to this corner can hardly be com-putt-d.
Your corner of tho other day is hav
nnd will continue to have, a disastrous effect.
It has put the price of whoat in mis country
high' r than it is in Liverpool, an I all export
liu-ine,s has been stopped. The ultimate ef
fect of corners is bad upon tho producer.
Tho railroads lose by tho operation, gbiieral
bu-.ine.ss is cheeked, and tho price of tho
daily loaf of millions of people is raised by
four or firo fellows in Chicago."
I After reading Mr. Depow's remarks on
.corners, "Old Hutch" said: "Whut differ
ence does it muko if u loaf of bread does cost
ono cent moi'di A man don't eat more than
ono loaf a day, and Hour is u very small part
of tho average man's daily diet. Mr. Depow
is a smart man, but ho doesn't understand
the question. One man can no more put up
ine price 01 oreau tnan n tadpoio can hatch
a thousand eagles. I suppose ho wants tho
farmers to get thirty cents a bushel for
grain, and ho charge thirty-three cents a
bushel to carry it to the seaboard.
'I don't want to say anything about Mr.
Depow, but when a farmer is prosperous he
buys lots of goods; he sends his folks a visit
ing, and they ride on the railroads'. They
spend money mid make wuges higher. The
furmers makes this country what it is.
Chnuncoy Depow may know something
about raising a pet bull, but he doesn't know
much about agriculture. Let him raise
corn at twelve cents a bushel and wheat ut
forty cents, and go through a Dakota bllr
zard. After ho'shad that experience he
ill know more."
Telegraph Company Woukeus.
Laramie, Wy. T Oct. 19. Dilkes Black,
manager of the Western Union telegraph
office at this point, who was fined $100 and
committed to jail for failing to produco cor
tain telegrams bearing on a enso being tried
in tho district court, was released Tuesday.
Ho wus advised by tho general solicitor of
tho company to furnish the messages asked
for. Judge Suufly thon remitted tho flno,
but required tho manager to pay the costs.
An Iowa Wrooic.
P.IVEHTON, Iowa, Oct. 19. Wednesday
morning an extra freight train south crashed
into the rear of tho regular froight ut this
The caboose, several cars Mid tbo I
engino were badly wrockod. Tho damago;
will amount to ?3J,000. None of tho train
men woro Injured. The accident was caused
by tho failure of tho brakes to hold
Held Up lty OuoDInn.
Puescott, Ariz., Oct. 19. Tho utngo from
Jerome was "hold up" yesterday near San
derson station by ono man. A small umount
of money was secured from tho five passen
gers. Tho mail was untouched.
New Yohk, Oct. 19. Tho American Long
Dlstancu Tolophono company has opened
connection between Buffalo and this city,
tho drouit measuring 465 miles.
WALTER S. PAYNE
Dishonorably Discharged From the. Son of
Dayton. O., Oct. 10. The finding of the
court luut tiul in the case of Gen. Walter
S. Payne, ex-commander
Sons of Veterans,
is that bo bo dishon
from tho order
upon tho approval
of tho finding by
found guilty on
two of tho four
viz., tho second,
v Inch was the
charge of tho crime
CHIN. WAlriM S. PAYNE. ,of embezzlement,
I by appropriating tho funds of the order to
his own use: nnd the fourth, which charged
a violation of tho pledge given nt tho timo of
his muster, by depriving the order of the uso
of over 81,000 for moro than one year, and
until tha principal was obtained by a threat
of legal proceedings. Tho interest is still un
paid to tho nnlur.
On tho first and third charges there was
no conviction. Tho first, which charged In
substance tbo sumo as the fourth, was found
to be in bad form and was dismissed; while
tho third, which charged the distribution for
political purposes of a portrait of the de
fendant, was not supported by sufll.'ient
Gen. Payno is tho Prohibition candidate
for secretary of state, and was formerly a
partner of ox-Governor Foster.
Gen. Payno made a vigorous defense, and
has served notice that he will try and review
the proceedings beforo tho next command-
1 ery,n chief whlcu moets iu Patersou, N. J.,
,n August, loSJ.
WEDDED A SIOUX.
Young KngllsU Tourist Captivated lty
the Charms of a Cillers D ! lighter.
Chicago, Oct. 19. A Herald special from
Stauding Rock, Dak., says: Henry Ashbur-
ton, sou of a wealthy manufacturer of Leeds,
I England, and a young Sioux maiden, daugh
1 ter of one of tho leading chiefs, were mar
I ried Wednesday according to Indian fashion.
1 Ashburton is ono of a party of tourists who
recently came in to the reserve to hunt.
i Immediately aftor his arrival the oung
savngo began to show her preforouca for him
' and he, notwithstanding tho remonstrances
' of his friends, seemed no wiso insensible to her
charms. When ho found that according to
; Sioux laws ho must become hor brave he
was only too happy to abide by the law and
make the protty squaw his bride. Tho
ttlrtrwl ti nro ninl nvivnctnlattniK? s-tf It fa nitn 111.
' 1...1 ir' ..a m. ILi
. Tha contrnct U eoidered by tho Indians as
i.. 1 1 ....1 1... ..:.... i...t 1 .1 1.- -u
UC1M ICUl iUIU UillUKI, Mlib lb A3 IflUUUb LLC
foolish young Indian will soon tire of his
Indian bride, aud make himself scarce in this
- DAKOTA PRAIRIE F.RES.
Cousliloralilo OuuiUKU Doun Near Lalto
.11:111(1:111, Oliver County
BlSMATtCK, Dal:., Oct. 10. A sweeping
firo created a hirge amount of destruction in
tho neighborhood of Lake Mandau, Oliver
county. Monday afternoon heavy clouds of
srnoko were observed in that direction, and
a furious west wind commenced hlowimr.
which toon spread down ia the direction of
bquaro liuttos, tho ury grass burning nil
through Tuesday night. Wednesday morn
ing tho wind again rose with the sun, when
an unburnod sift-rift, bearing . down upon
ii mger, was seen on firo, and it appeared for
a timo that tho Oliver county court houso
would go up in smoice. Tho huge column of
flames swept by and the whitened walls of
tho court house could ba seou intact, though
sovoral outside buildings and haystacks wero
consumed. As no ono has been over tho
river since tho lire the amount of damntio
has not boon ascertained, though from the
forco of the wind tho loss must of libcessity
he great. As near as can be learned no lives
Students Teirlbly Hurt nt Foot ltall.
Lancastek, Pa., Oct. 10. A serious and
probably fatal accident happened on the
campus of Franklin and Marshall college
Wednesday. A game of foot hall was in
progress when C. E. Hiller secured the ball.
Immediately a rush was mado for him, the
foremost runners being William H. Keller
and Charles D. Neff, who were on tho "rush
line." Just as thoy reached Hiller he I
slipped nimbly nway from them and both '
young men rushed together with tremendous ,
force. Tho shock threw both to the crouud.
and there they lay. Neff was in convulsions
and Keller's fuco was covered with blood
that streamed from an ugly wound over tho
right eye. Nell's injuries are considered
very serious aud ho is still unconscious.
Keller is also badly hurt. Keller resides in
Bellefonto and Neff at Alexandria, Pa.
A Bad Hoy Attempt Suicide.
MiEFiNSBuno, Ponn., Oct. 19. "Gond-by,
mother, you won't whip mo any more," said
Johnny GutoIIus, a thirteen-year-old boy.
He had just received a whipping at tho hands
of his mother, and was sent to bed. Soon
after ho had gouo upstairs, tho mother heard
tho report of a revolver. Going to hor son's
room, sho found tho boy lying in a pool of
blood, with a bullet wound in his forehead.
Tho lad had attempted to commit suicide.
Tho revolver was aimed too high, and tho
ball grazed his forehead and buried itself in
the wall. Ho is now improving.
New Yohk, Oct. 111. Anton Betz and
Rioter Rf Mirv lirtth nt Rr PiitUrtn!..Aln
hospital, Brooklyn, were married Wednes
day night. Betz was an nmbulanco driver
nt tho hospital. Tho Sister Mary's name
previous io entering ma institution was
Julia Holly. Thoy woro
Father Malono, who was
brido having belonged to
married by Rev.
not aware of tho
the Ordor of St.
Tho Ibouth Field Minn Still Ituniiii"
Victoria, D. 0 Oct. 19. The fire iu tho
South Field mino is still burning. Firo on- j
gincs nro forcing water down tho bIojio and '
relays of men aio constantly fighting tho
flames. Three hundred men will bo thrown
out of work if the fire is not soon put out. It
is thought that it will have to be flooded,
which will cause a much greater delay.
MR. ALLISON INTRODUCES A RESO
LUTION IN THE SENATE.
IT IS. AMIINDKI) BY 3IU. IJItOWN AND
FINALLY AOIU'.UO TO.
Tho Anietiilincnt I'rovtdos for nn Adjourn
ment Slna Die Next Saturday nt 1 I. 31.
A Majority of tho Itepubllcuiis Oppose
It Tho Announcement of thn Semite's
Action Greoteil With Cheers In the
Washington, Oct. 10. Whou the resolu
tion of Sonator Allison for u recess came up
up in tho senate, Mr. Paddock offered an
nmendmont, making tho rocess from Osto
ber 27 to November l!i. Mr. Allison said
that he had consulted senators on both sides
of the chamber, and he believed the general
opinion was that congross should adjourn.
Ho gave vay to Mr. Brown, who offered
nn amendment providing for an adjourn
ment sine die on Saturday at 1 p. m. Mr.
Paddock insisted on a recess.
Mr. Allison finally accepted Mr. Brown's
It was reported as the original resolution
and agreed to. A majority of the Repub
licans present voted against it.
Tho senate then held a briof executivo
session, after which Mr. Teller offered a res
olution for investigation of alleged purchases
of prison-made goods by the secretary of the
interior. It was discussed at length.
When tho announcement that the senate
hod passed an adjournment resolution was
made in the houso it was greeted with ap
plause. Mr. McMillin, speaking on tho reso
lution, made a long tariff speech.
This adjournment of the first session of
the Fiftieth congress is made after nn ox
istanco of twenty days more than any other
session on record.
Lateii Tbo houso has concurred in tho
senate resolution to adjourn.
THE INDIAN CONFERENCE
Itesults In tho Sioux Cutting About JJver.v
thing They Ask Tor.
Washington, Oct. 19. Secretary Vilas
again mot tho Sioux Indian chiofs at tho
interior dep-irtment. Ho laid beforo them
tho conclusions reached by the president and
himself upon tho proposition of the Indians,
ns expressed in tho first conference, upon tho
bill to relinquish a portion of their reserva
tion. By theso now terms it is agreed that
for lands belonging to tho Indians, entered
for homesteud settlements within threo years
from tho dato when tho net shall havo taken
effect, $1 per acre shall bo paid; for all lands
thus entered two year3 thereafter, seventy
five cents per aero; for all such lauds en
tered after five years, fifty cents per acre.
Aftor live years, it is stipulated, congress
may provide for any disposition of the lauds
remaining unsold which shall be deemed
proper, provided that not less than fifty
cents per aero i3 placed to the credit of tnu
Indians. It is also granted that instead of
Sl.OOU.OOG mentioned in thu act, J,0U0,00i
shall be appropriated. From this sum, six
tho bill becomes a law, $:.'U
shall bo paid to each Indian, of whatever sex
or age. ims payment does not effect the
right of the Indian to tho allotmaiit of ?!)
provided for in tho bill.
Tho funds provided for by this act shall
be divided by tho secretary of the interior
into six separate funds, corresponding with
the reservations which are to bo established,
tho division to ho regulated according to tho
number of Indians receiving ration- at tne
said reservation. The Santeo Siuux Indians
nro exeluded trom tho provisions of tins act.
Adult Indians, upon niakin
an allotment of
land, it is provided, shall havo a span of
American mares with double harness insteud
of a yoko of oxen, if ho chooe, besides ono
milch cow, agricultural implements, tools,
seeds and mouoy provided for in the act.
Tho socrotary explained those conditions at
length, and said that ho wanted tho Indians
to make up their minds beforo they left tho
city whether they would accept the terms or
not. Tho ratification of all tho adult In
dians has to bo obtained in any event. The
Indians said they would lot tho secretary
know when they had reached a docision.
It is expected that thoy will call upon tho
secretary to morrow. In case tho Indians
accept the new terms, thoy must bo enacted
into a law by congress. With the exception
of receiving $1.!.'5 per acre and the payment
of the entire amount in a lump, tho Indians
by these modifications obtained what thoy
WON'T DO IT.
President Yerkes Answer to Citizens Who
Want Fair Flny.
Chicago, Oct. 19. Mayor Bolden week, of
Lake View, III., and his committee of citi
zens asked President Yerkes, of the Chicago
cable roads, to carry out tho compromise
mado with tho striking gripman in the way
that the agreement was gdnernlly under
stood, by giving tho men full employment
instead of three-fifths timo.
Mr. Yerkes emphatically rofused, and
later in the day tho residents of the North
Sldo and LakoViow held an indignation
meeting, and tbo 300 present organized u
Several of tho new gripmon were assaulted
nnd severely beaten Wednesday.
Tho striko is not settled.
Capt. Villiers Wednesday gnvo orders to
soarch all the now men at tho limits barns.
Sergt. Spreglor and Edward Furthormati,
the company's attorney, accordingly wont to
tho barns and searched all tho now men, ono
after another, as thoy camo in.
Nearly every ono of them was carrying a
weapon of soino description, and the result
of tho search about seventy-five revolvers,
several steel knuckles and clubs wore placed
in the sufu ut tue police station.
A Jlrnuemnii's Horrible's Death,
Danville, 111., Oct., 19. Grip Haunchln, a
brakoman on tho Chicago and Eastern Illi
nois railroad, residing m this city, had his
foot caught in a frog, at Thornton, this
morning, aud was run over by the cars and
The Itucrvo Lists of tho League and Asso
Washinoton, Oct. )9. President Youivr
makes public the following rejervo lists of
the Leaguo and American Association. In
New York Connor, Crane, Ewing, Fos
ter, Gore, Keefe, Murphy, O'Rourke, Rich
ardson, Ward, Slattery, Tiernan, Welch,
Chicago Burns, Williamson, Pfioffer,
Daly, Darllu',', Farrell, Vau Haltren, Ryan,
Baldwin, Krocker, Duffy, Tenor, Dwight,
Boston Morrell, Clarkson, Radbourne,
Conway, Madden, Kelly, Sonnners, Qulnn,
Wise, Ray, Sowders, Johnson, Nash,
Philadelphia Andrews, Fogarty, Mulvey,
Farrar, Wood, Bastian, Casey, Clements,
Sanders, Kirby,Bu(Ilngton, Gleason, Shrlver,
Pittsburg Galvin, Miller, Fields, Kuhne,
Dunlnp, Sunday, Staley, Morris, Carroll,
Smith, Coleman, Maul, Beckloy, McShannic,
Indianapolis Boyle, Healey, Shrove, Bur
dick, Myer, Buckley, Darloy, Bassett,
Glasscock, Schoonfeck, limes, Denuy, Mc
Washington Whitney, O'Dny, Keefe,
Widner, Mack, O'Brien, Myers, Fuller,
Donnelly, Hoy, Wilmot, Carnoy, Shock,
Detroit Richardson, Brouthers, Thompson,
Rowo, White, Hanlon, Twitchell, Sutcliffe,
Conway, Getzein, Ganzell, Beatin, Grubor.
Athletic Robinson, Townsend, Seward,
Weyhing, Mattimore, Larkln, Bier
bauer, Lyons, Welch, Fennelly, Gleason,
Stovey, Purcoll, Gunning.
Baltimore Fulmer, O'Brien, Cnntz, Kil
roy, Greenwood, Cunningham, Whitaker,
Tuoker, Shindle, Farrell, Sommer, Griffin,
Brooklyn Pinckney, Smith, Terry, Clark,
O'Brien, Orr, Foutz, Caruthers, Bushongf,
Mays, Hughes, Burns, Corkhill, Collins.
Cincinnati Viau, Mullaue, Smith, Wey
hing, Keennn, Baldwin, Bnzh, Reilly, Mc
Phee, Kappell, Carpenter, Tebeau, O'Con
Cleveland Zinuner, Snyder, McGuire,
Bakeley, O'Brien, Prosser, Keas, Falz,
Strieker, McKeon, VnnZandt, Albert, Gilkes,
Kansas City Donahue, Porter, Hoffman,
Ehret, Sullivan, Puiilips, Barkley, Estorlay,
Davis, McTamany, Cline, Burns, Hamilton,
Louisville Hecker, Cook, Ramsey, Kerins,
Vaughn, Stratton, Cross, Wolffo, Weaver,
Browning, Tourney, Raymond, Esterbrook.
St. Louis Com iskey, Latham, Robinson,
O'Neil, Boyle, Melligan, White, Lyons,
Herr, Chamberlain, King, Dovolin, Hudson,
Nut. C. Goodwin Married.
Chicago, Oct. 19 Mr. Nut. C. Goodwin,
tho well known comedian, was privately
married in this city a few days ago to Miss
Nellie Baker, who is described as a promi
nent society woman from the east. Great
precautious were taken to ke-p tiio nuptials
u profound serot, nnd thoy wro partially
successful. The marriage license was sup
pressed, and only one or two of Goodwin's
most trusted nnd intimate friends wore ad
mitted to tho ceremony, and oven these were
solemnly pledged not to reveal what thoy
know. It leaked out, however, and when
asked if it wero'truo hs finally admitted it.
Mr. Goodwin and bis brido nro stopping at
the Grand Pacific. Kis friends declare that
one reason for his unxiety to keep his mar
riage a secret is his great" antipathy to tho
jokes and congratulations of his numerous '
Fort Wayne, Intl., Oct." 19. Wednesday
evening while the Thurman proceatiou was
forming u largo truck load of fireworks was
passing through tho crowd, when a rocket
fell on tho load, and instantly an explosion
followed. R. L Smith, manngor of tho
Academy of Music, who had charge of tho
pyrotechnics, was very badly burned, and
will probably lose both eyes. Lorenzo Bouse,
tho driver, was horribly mangled, and died
at the city hospital. James Witroo was also
Stubbed 'With Thlte-IIot Iron Har.
Younostown, O., Oct. 19. Mat Burrows
nnd John Waiters, puddlers at tho Valley
mill, became engaged in an -altercation.
Burrows, becoming enraged, drew a long
heavy iron bar from his furnace and struck
Watttirs in the side with it. The end of the
bar was white-hot, and Watters' shirt was
burned away, a frightful hole being burned
in his side. BurrowsVvas arrested. Watters
is iu a serious condition.
fatal Kndiiig'of a Spree.
BmiHNGHAM, Oct. 19. James M. Ware,
for some years circuit court clerk, and later
a prominent contractor and builder, while
on a spree Tuesday night, ascended tho stairs
leading to a private boarding houso kept by
a Mrs. Bird and hor son-in-law, Pease, a
printer. Peaso met him at the head of the
stairs nnd threw him headlong down them, a
distance of twenty foot. His skull was badly
fractured, and after lingering unconscious
several hours Ware died.
Danville, IIL, Oct. 19. Hank Fortner,
formerly a passenger conductor on tho Chi
cago & Eastern Illinois railroad, now a
saloonkeeper and prominent local politician,
whllo on his way home last night was way
laid and so frightfully maltreated by un
known parties that his recovery is uncertain.
Tho police aro puzzled over tho affair be
cause no robbery was committed.
Not Kvhtenuo Uunugh to Hold Him.
Lancaster, Pa., Oct. 19. Heforo Alder
man Spurrier, this morning, Calvin M. Del
linger, charged with tho murder of his wife,
Mary, whoso body was found on tho bank of
tho Llttlo Coue-ton creek, on Friday, Octo
ber 5, was dlsinisjed from custody, thoro not
being sufficient tvidenco to hold him for
The Shortngn Kxpected to Glow,
Sioux City, la., Oct. 19. L. II. Slonnker,
cashier in tho Chicago & Northwestern
freight ollico horo, disappeared last Satur
day. Tho company's auditor has discovered
n shortage of $3,200 in Slonaker's accounts.
The books nro in bad shnpo, and the shortage
may be much larger.