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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1883)
A ' A.
t II. VAN WYCK. t H. Senator, Nh. City.
ALVIN HAFNIlKUS. U. 8. Heiiator.Mmmia.
K. K. VAI.INTINK, Kepretentat f.Wcl 1'olnt.
UHh.i v . A v (tovrrnor, Lincoln.
K. I. !.; K.N. J-ccretary nl Slate.
)II.S W A 1. 1. li lis. Auditor. Lincoln.
I. 1. SIT i lKV.M. Tiea-nircr. Lincoln.
V-'. I il.S. hunt. Public tnt ruction.
A.(i . "iK ' ,'.LL. 1 ..II III t'lMUUilxuldlHT.
ISAA." !' .VKIih. Jk., Attorney OiH-ral.
V. J. NUIlt.-'-. W. of l'e:ult nti.tr
K. II. T. M.vrillKWfioN. Supt. licwutLMl r.r
MAX W KM. Chief Justice. Fremont.
.:K. II. l.AKF., Omaha.
AMASA tOtll;. Lincoln.
Sirromt Jutlieiitl iJitlriet.
S. It. POIt.MI, JiHl-. Lincoln.
.1. It. SIKOt.K, rroicrutilig-Att'y,
W. C. hltoW Al.ThK. Clerk Olnliltt Court,
JOSKI'll V. VF. hltAl II. Mayor.
wll.l.lAM II. t 't'SHIMi. Treasurer.
J. I. SI MI-SON, Cttv Clerk.
WILLhTT I'Ol 1 K.NOKK. Police Judue.
M. A. IIAKITOAN. City Attorney.
F. K ItOl IILKK. Chief of Police.
F. K !: H'.ll i Kit Ovi-nrrrol streets .
1. K4KII.NKK, Chief of Fire. Iiept.
JOHKT1I II. HALL. CIi'ii Hoard of Health.
K. WjipI - I. M. 3 lu.o b lier. Win. Ileroht.
ii. I want Icrry H;irIiiiHii. J. M. Patterson,
.ird Vard-Aiv:t lrw, M II. Murphy.
Illi Ward i:. S. Dawson. F. If, lebubon
.IKSSK It. STICODK.
V. V. I.KDN lll.
ki. ;kki ski..
f otlmatUr-Wt. W,
.1. W. IIAKNKS.
V. II. N KW KLL. I ounty TreaMiirer.
.1 W. JKNMMiS, County Clerk.
.1. V. JOHNSON. County Judge.
i i Jd'S Ai.loN.Sup't or Tub. Instruction
C W. KAI tlFI Kl,l, County Surveyor.
P. P. CASS. Coroner.
I A M KM CKAWKOKD. South P.end Precinct.
rM I. HI! MAKIiSO.N. Mt. Fleimant Precluct.
A. P.. lOl'D. PUtt-mouth
Parlies having buslne-t with tlie County
nn tiiipaloio-rM. will llml them in .tension Him
I-list Monday anJ Tueriday of each month.
l;Itf OK THAIK.
I LANK CMtKCIH. President.
.. A. CON NO It. IIKNrtY It.KCK. Vice -Pre!-tlelilK.
XV M. S. WHK, Se-ietary.
J ;K1). io:;iiKU. Treasurer.
I'cgular tu-eling -t Ihr I?ornl at the. Court
li' j use. the lust u.-"l:iy evening of each month.
AillllVAI A.I DKPAKTI Hft tF
. hi; IV Krt.
. . ' p. in.
: . J a. in. (
v..- a. in.
f.J' p. in. (
1 1 . il a in
. p. in.
I . i a in.
;. . p. in. (
j !.on a. m.
I 3.0b p. in.
) f.W a. in.
I 6.S5 p. tu.
4.'2: p. HI
9. co a. m
) h. m.
4.2ft p. m.
k.oo a. in
l.iio p. m
K Artl KKN.
mil' in r.its.
OM All A.
. . p. bl. WKF.l-INI! WATKlt
I l.'i :l HI. l.( TUHVVIL!.K.
If J II, 11.
I!YKS CUAKlii:!) FOIt MO.IUY
ir!eri f.it exeenliii .?t5 - - - 10 cell t
! t.i-r a-.il not exceeilinj: Ju - - - 15 rente
-i " ?k - - 2i cent
.?! " iJ5 - - V'.rceiit.
A Millie Money ()rlrr may lurluilc any
.'Tii'Mint f i "tti one rent to lift y dollars, but
i :-.t not omtaiii a fractional part nf a cent.
UATI-.H kob i-osta;k.
l-t e'.nti in .:tr (letter-) 3 eents per H iunc'.
'.il " " ( PubllsheiV rates) 2 cts per lb.
Ul " (Traniient NewBpapers ami
tiiMik come imuer thi i'la4i I cent per
eaeh -J. oiinrcs.
ti Ola.-" ui "roliaiitlie) 1 cent per ounce.
.1. W. MAKSI1A1.L. I. M.
IV. iX. AllllC IdUK).
Tukiaj Eftct July, 2 18i.
VOli OMAHA KliUll 1'L.A'l' IS MML'Tit.
I.e:ies 3 :I5 a. in. Airtve- ij :01 a. in.
I p. in. " S :43 p. in.
8 :'J5 a. m. :W a. in.
K. C AMI 4T. JOK.
:Xi a. m. !) M a. in.
C : SO p. in, ' ! :5ft p. IU.
KKO.M OMAHA FOil PLaTTSMOUXH.
Leaves 8 :15 a. m. Arrives 9 :3S a. in.
" 7 ;00 p. m. :t0 p. in.
" :35 p. in. " 7 :'lo p. in.
K. C. AND bT, JOK.
" 8 ;25 a. in. " 9:20 a. m.
" 7 :4.S p. in. " 8 :M p. in.
FOil THE WEST.
Leaves Ilattsinouth 9 ;00 a. m. Arrives Lin
coln, 11 :45 a. in. ; Hastings 4 ::iu p. in. ; Mcl'ook
10 :05 p. m. ! Henver 8 :20 a. m.
l-ave 6 :55 p. in ; arrive Lincoln 90p. m.
leaves at 9 u15 a. in. ; Arrives Lincoln 4 :10pm
leaves at 8 :10 p. m. ; Arrives at Lincoln 2 :00
p. in. ; Ila"tiui;s 5 :30 a. in.
Leaves ai - :w p. ni. ; Arrives ai Linuoio o :jo
ni. ; llastliiK i : a. in. : .mcuook :oo a. m ;
caver 1 :0p. in.
FKOM THE WEST.
' Leaven Denver at 8 :05 p. ni. : Anivei at Mc
Cook 4 JyO::. t.i. ; ILiMtiu.-t In :J ) a. ni. : l.inaoln
'I :0 p. in. : I'latiKtiioiith a :00 p. in.
leaves Lincoln 7 a, ni ; arrive riattsmoutb
9 :00 a. m.
leaves Lincoln at 11 :16 a. in ; Ar.ive 5 :3opm
leaves Hastin)i 1 :1 p. in. ; Arrives Lincoln
9 ;:to p. in. ; l'lattsmoutt. 2 : a. ni.
Leave lenver 6 :uo ! m- : Arrives McCook
5 a.m. ; Hastings 9 :3u p. in. ; Lincoln C ;43 a.
in. ; I'l.iltsmoulli 11 a. m.
F:ujsengcr traias leave Flattsiitouth at 7 W a.
iu.. 9 on a. in.. 5 10 p. in. and arrive at l'acillc
Junction at 7 2- a. in., 9 a. in. and 5 SO p. ni.
k. . a. no sr. JOK.
Leave at 9 :.ti a. m. ami 8 :.Vi p. in. : Arrive at
racl"c JiiDctiou at 9 :.' a. in. ami 9 :15 p. in.
FKOM THE EAST.
ra!;i;Kr traius leave Faciftc Junction at 8 15
a. 111..G :2u p. in., lo a. ni. anil arrive at l'latts
niouili at 8 40 a. ni.. 6 40 p. m. and 10 30 a. in.
K. C AS! ST. JOK.
Leave Pacific Junction at 6 :10 a. in. and 5 :40
p. ni. ; Arrive 6 :i' i. in and 5 ;6o p. in.
Missouri Pacific Itailroad.
iVVit '- "
O malt a
12.50 a. III.
2. (HI p. lh.
3 50 "
St. Lrftnls.. ..
Fa Dili ion.. .. .
1.01 p. ni
The above is Jefferson City time, which is 14
ni uutes faster thnn Oinatia time.
An il.I i,"n in. i tii. il from activ. pr .c
tiv'e. Iiuviu'i h:.rl ph'.ced in hU hamis by an
f.aM liu.i.t .l!-iO! .try ine ioi n;i...i i a -mi
VeT'-l.iI-'.e n i :, o t-r ti.e Mic-ily as ii : !:;
nent -il r . i "ioi.:; i .:. !'.:" :: ;:!?:-. C ". i i
A si h m;. i::'-.s' ; -i 1 a -u ecuoi.-
aiin a U'K-iti'- an;i i.i' l;- '! '. :nr . t-.sl ..
li I- : .: ' li-i : v l,Uii; :.t;':-. :.-
i:. : :. . o : . . il- V. ti i : i.;
l-o. r- : I . ' i--i: - .-. l- .1 1 l- i; ' j
. mae j; kn.' . ' r:r-
n;i!il:.li s.trl .iileutions . if--1--' :
nun use .,.,; aflvic-- and n-t:i '-
11..11. for lr--:iriiielif it ur '
i. ....... mil In- r. i-.-i t. ill t.v '.oil L'V ctir! 1 1 1 ; 1 1
lice of eliai'Ke. by ad ri s-'iu:: with el n.p or
Kt aiuped scll-adUit". U enveli pc lo
4-jyl in:. J. c. i:avmo.
101 Wal.irgton St , Brooklyn, X. V.
EST I lEa EC -
J. F. BAUMEISTER
Furnisnes Froh. Pur Blilk
Special call attended to. and Freab Milk
Irom jjii I irnlhd wbea wanted. 4lr
7.40 p.ni 8.00 a-iu.
8.17 " 8.37 '
8.4'J 9.00 "
8.59 " 9.1S "
9.37 " 9.M
10.07 " 10.21 "
0.37 a.m 7.o7 p.m.
5 jap. in 6 22a.ni
8 52 a.ni 8.32 p.m.
8.38 p. in 7.57 a.m.
5.10 a.m 4.24 p.m.
5.45 " 4.54 "
6. " 6.C8 "
6 32 " 5.33 "
"6.51 5.48 "
7.20 " 6.15 "
.00 " C.55 "
sin I II Si
ATTi HtNKYH AT LAW. Will prarflce In all
the I'-mrlf Ip the Mate. Olllce over Firt Na
tional Hank. 4'iyl
ri.ATTHM.il III - M IIKANKA.
mice iivtr Sinllh. Uiaek A CoN. Drui: Store.
Firm rUis ileutNtry at reasonable prleev. -ily
II. S1KAIK. 31. II..
rilYHICrtX and HL'IMIO.V. ORUeon Main
Htrfet, but ween Sixth and Soventh, soiuh lle
OIDce open day and d'.Kht
MNTV 111 VftH'IAN.
Special attentloi! Jjlven to ilUeaen or wnmeii
and children. 21(1
ATrK'"KY AT LAW. Flt.-rald'H Ulock.
ri.ATT.HMi;TH. - .NKIiltAMKA.
Agent for Steauislilp lines to and from Europe.
n. K. LIVINGSTON. M.
rilVHK IAN A ML1KIK.O.S.
OFFICE HOCKS, from in a. in., to 2 p. in.
Exainlnii v. SurKeou for V. S. FeiiMioii.
IK. M. 3Ill.I.i:it.
PHYSICIAN AND S II It O K O N .
Can be found by calling at bin olllce, comer 7th
and Main Streetn, In J. II. Waleruiau'H house.
l'LATTHMUUTII. N KISUA.sk A.
JAM. H. SIAT1IKS
AITOIINKV AT LAW.
Ofllee over linker A Atwood'i store, xouth side
ot Main between 5ih and 6th si reel. 2itf
J. il. MTison:.
ATTOKNEY AT LAW. Will practice In all
the Courts In the Slate.
JHxtrict Altoriuu mi l .Yofiiry I'uhlir.
WIM, H. AV'IHK.
CO L f, EC TJ o. v .y .-t .V 7':t!I. .Tl.
ATTOKNEY AT LAW. Keal Estate. Fiiv In
tfurani e and CoUection Agency. Oliice -Cniou
blix;k. I'lallsinoulli, Nebraska. :''in:t
l. II. U IIKICM-It dt -o.
LAW OFFICE, Kal l'taie. Fire and I.ifeln
surance Agents. I'lallsinoulli. Nebraska. Col
lectors, tax -payer. Have a complete abstract
of titles. Iiuy and sell real ei,tate, neg itiate
plans. Ki: j-)V
JAMKS K. JK:ti:iSOA,
AllOIiXKYAT LAW. W ill pra:-f ice in Cass
and adjoining I'ouiities ; gives specia: attention
to collectioiiM and abstracts of liile. Olilce in
Fitzgerald Klock, I'lattMiiioiith. Nebraska.
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE.
ll; bin ofllce in the front inrt of his residence
ou Chicago Avenue, where iie mav be found in
readincHs to attend .o tin duties of the of
KOHKKT it. YVll:i 1.11,
AITOKNKY AT LAW.
Oillce over Canutli'i Jewelry Stole.
Plattsuiouth. - Nebraska.
M. A. HARTICftH,
J A. W JS IS .
FHZ(!KKVL!i'.S Kl.O K. Pl.A TTSJiOUTH XKU
Prompt . -.nd careful :it(--u:ion to a general
A. N. Sl M.IVAN. E. II. Wooi.ey
Attorneys and Counselors-
0FFICF. In the
Union Bl-ck, front rooms,
Prompt uttcntion Kivca to
i"ei',m,l story, sou;.
all buinesa .
PAKL0U IJAIUlElt SHOP
;x quiet phtce for a
AH work GUA11AXTEED first cJass-
is. H;3yrn3 :m::b the,
the place, up stairs, south side of Main
street, opposite Peter .Merges.
6ty J. C. BOONE, Prop'r.
PL ATTS MOUTH MILLS.
Flour, Com Meal & Feed .
Always on hand and for sale at lowest cash
Prices. The highest rvrii-i- miid f.-vr Whunt iii.H
Corn. Particular attention given custom work.
CITY of PLATTSM0UT1I
Valuable outlets for residence pur
Sage's addition lies south-west of
the city, and all lots aie very easy of
access, and high and sightly.
For particulars call on
E. SAGE, Pron'r,
SAGE'S HARDWARE STORE.
All sufferer from this disease that are anx-
iou! to be cured should try Dr. Kissner's Cele
brated Consumption Powder's. There Powd
ers are the only preparation knov n that will
cure Consumption and all diseases of theThroat
and Lungs lnueeu, co ctrong is our laiin in
them, and also to conviuce you that they are
no humbug, we will forward to every sufferer.
by mail, post paid, a tree Irial Hox.
we um i want your money until you are per
fectly satisfied of their curative powers. If
vour life is worth saving, don't delay in giving
these Powders a trial, as they will furely cure
you. . . . ...
I rice, tor larue r.ox. (j or i oxfs ior
Sent to anv part of the Cnlted States or Cana
da, by mail, on receipt of price. At ir-ss
A!I A- KOPBINS,
3 Fulton St.. Brooklyn, N. Y.
Dec. 2Sth. 1SS2 litlv.
State & Monroe Sts.. Chicago.
Will ! rtei? t.Pv vliirr tJieir
BAND CA1 At-O't-E,
ntruibt't-. -H. ixlU,
!.-!. l)ri-:i Air''1' "l.-.:!-. ! V
H,T. f inilfr Ktn-I o-iru. L.pWnf ' j
M trn.tt., i,n llvli.! Ir.-.t.i 1I0T. ,i.l Ki- j:
for AnjitMt I'ma uu A Cil.kHH I
AT JO,-; McVEY'S
You will find t!ie Finest Imported
French Rrandy, Chanipnin. and other
Fine Wines, Pure Kentucky WhisKies,
several of the best and most popular
brands of BOTTLE BEER, Fresh
Beer always on draught, and Fine Ci
gars. . 26tL
Its Pliciionirual Growth In Manufac
ture., .Mechanism aut! Culture.
A Land Whcro Every Stranger With
a New Idea Finds Audience,
And the Mean tlrul autl Oriianienf u
Are oiiMiied With the I scfu!.
tieorye Alficrl TowriH'iiid.
Tli'- I'nito.l States is rapidly assuming new
bii'-iii-'s cruiditioiiM.aiul tbo oxt-;jit of our iiiuii-ufa'-iui-',
B:id tlic failure in boiikj ronpi rts ni
tli': interii'tl ru.-iources of tho country, will s um
coui'iel a' f en tu ni to tlio foreign markots. The
lllU-1 ItIU I.f fi.!.! ft. Ill litrt.lll..k Tiki flTIWll-t IJ '
inen a-ing rolativo to tho population. 'J'l.t
growth of win.-at.aiid even corn, in tho eaton.
and neveral wcHtArii states bus paH.ici its ii i)ii.
ami the uiamifacttii'iiig towns aro o niHumcri
of thu food blip lies very far to tins west, while
tho butrl.eries in Chiuag'i and farther on fun.
that tl.ey must have holiday aeaaons. Tin:
export of beef t Kuropo is aai J to bo less tliuu
it was a year or two ago.
The tendency of tariff protection ia toward
tin- coiiHumptiou of the homo toipply. It it
true that our g:c. exports, espm-iHlly of grain,
are still formidable; hut nothing iui-rcaiics ii:
too country liki population not only froic
tho loins of the native people, but from an
immigration micli as no laud ever had Tht
tendency to move to America exists farthei
cant than Europe itelf. Not only are wo draw
ing frorn Hungary, Itussia a:.l tlio SUvonian
provincea of Turkey, from Portugal and Can
ada, from Cuba and the tropical states, but tc
Kotuc extent from tho Mohammedan countrio-i.
The effect of bkuttiug out tho Chineno autl not
the Hindoos Logins to bo neon in mil all arrival
here of eastern merchants with rugs, and even
eastern tramps, including a cor.tsk.erablo nuin
Ikt of gypfies.
Our manufacturer.! alroady gorge our mar
kets periodically. A few years ago no oihci
than ingrain carpets wera made licro, and al
ready tho Huppiies of tapeutry and Hue curpuli
glut the markets, as is nhown by tho prices.
Carpets are fre-picntly Been as low as fortj
cents a yard, even on Uroadway, which for
merly commaudod S'- to t'-i a yard here. Labor
waving machinery, of which tho American!
have great acutenesa, immediately attends thj
introduction of any manufacture). It was but
a few years ago that Bilk wan first woven ia
Patterson, N. J., and I a; i told that tho iu
crwa.se of improvements in tho weaving ma
chinery far surpasses tho increase of tho man
ufacture itself, no that tho machinery is rap
idly thrown out and now dovicea adopted.
Tlio attention of a large part of tho world i
given to inventions. Inventors aro far morn
common hero than in any other country of tho
world at any period, and it has bocome a larg
business among men of capital to stimulate
I made a trip recently through a very Hmall
street in the money portion of the city, and
found three buildings crammed with pattcru
makers, most of thoin working for men with
offices in the vicinity of Wall street. Tlio lat
est agony in patents is the storing of electricity
iu small piles of motal, covered, it is said, witA
a red oxide of lead. In thin way electricity ti
collected, just as gas for burning purposes ij
stored in the gasometer; and thus tcrriti.i
power, either for lighting or heating or me
chanics, is contained in thof-o email ware
houses. The sources of the mechanical talent of thin
country are not only native, but foreign. In
ventors like a society vvhich adopts new sug
gestions and articles readily, and tho tendency
of democratic institutions here is to open every
man's office to a stranger with a new idea.
Tho very necessaries of life are with difficulty
forced upon old communities. I have seen
men in Liverpool who were two or three yaara
introducing Amorican starch, farina, and the
products of corn, because trade does not relax,
nor do the people yearn for novelties in old
settled societies, where economy must be tho
law of life. Here novelties are rather pre
ferred to old standards, and consequently thu
mechanical talent of all countries, Franco per
haps excepted, looks toward America, i'hn
average German mechanic, who never opened
his mouth in the old world, gets an andiencu
with a new idoi here.
The effort of our manufacturers under tho
double etimulatioa of the tariff and machinery
must bo toward a re-opening of our foreign
commerce. Large interests in the interior of
tho country have ceased to be reliable. The
mines in Nevada, for instance, poured out fo
twenty years or more a supply of gold and sil
ver that had no parallel; but everv effort madu
to discover similar deposits has heen unsuc
cessful. The lumber interests ia this country,
though still large, begins to be a source of an
noyance to us from its decline; and the time iy
close at hand when mamifacturers-tmust re
place wood as house-building ma.erial. Thin
is shown in the rapid growth of the tile inter
est I was given in Ohio recently a package ol
samples of encaustic tile, and the factory in
which they are made employs l-r0 hinds, haa
plentv of orders coming from as far east an
New lorb and iJoston, is shout to be extended,
and is said to be one of tbo most perfect shopa
of its kind. The large buildings in Now York
are using American hies for their floors to re
place wood, and the .British tile-makers hav
been compelled to rent expensive ofiices in dif
ferent parts of the city to display their ware
ayd meet the competition. The growth of th
a sthetic craze here ia shown in tho enormous
consumption of pottery from both Asia and
Europe, and tho corresponding activity of tht
American pottery works is inevitably attended
with an increase of tariff ratea, as happened
but the other day. The best market in th
world for British, French and German china
and other wares has been tho United States;
but the tariff was aimed at this trade last week,
and the result must be tlio importation of su
perior mechanics from abroad, and the final
glutting of our markets with home china.
.Manufactures are already advancing beyond
the Mississippi river, and the census figures as
to tho relative increase of city population ovei
country people is a proof of the manufacturing
tendency. Men do not only throng to thotowui
for comfort, but for occupation, and city life
multiplies the manufacture of luxuries and ol
artistic things. America has parsed beyond the
cruder manufactures, such as iron, glass and
woolen goods, and taken up the smaller spec
ialties, such as brass work, bronze work, rugs,
lamps and whatever ornaments private home?
and public resorts. Within the past two or
three years our wealthy men have been mak
ing largo purcnases of paintings in Europe,
and mimeuiately the alert manufacturing in
terest claps tho tariff higher on, and the reeoll
ought to be, if not an improvement in Amer
ican art, the importation of foreigners to paint
The modern world of manufactures is regu
lated by a low-er class socially than in other
yean. ' The element t:iat once had no position
?nd was not a consumer of any versatilities is
now in the cousuming class. The growth of
taste has extended with wages to the furthest
isles and nrovinces, and the Americans have a
great advantage in. such markets by thoir thor
oughly democratic t-iucation. The designs on
calico's, for instance, introduced here through
the various small schools of design in the
country, were found in India to be immediate
ly acce'ptab'e to the improved grade of labor,
while the old standards of design, unchanged
froi veur to year in England, were reje"ted.
Tne wbola world has had a social rovolution
We m.d ' our chores to-day a deputation from
Madagascar. We behold tie king of Belgium
ia a mercantile euterpris?, committed to an
American explorer, havn.g for its object the
growth of trade, the go. ting of raw materials,
and tho return of in nr. t. -.enures for them.
Such trips aa .lay Gould is about to make in a
yac'at a roiii id the world illustrate the tendency
in this country to looit elsewhere for business
and opoiiings." Whiia the foremast sr-:u!ator
in tho country g-vis aronnd tlio world, it may
b inferred that ha is loosing for other world
to connuer. The iealonsy of the me hanical
class in this country of foreign competition on
our sod is another proof that these i i;v.nt
gluts in the m iiinfacturiug busintj are seek
ing outlet :.nd correction. Europe, aa a '.lia:?
toloo.i at, is antiim&tcd with a laru rortin of
j5fct raveling public, v uo are liow uirectirg
their attention to otlier countries India
Afric i and Asia.
The t.i riff iu America will yield more to the
ne.es.-iry for equitable trade conditions with
other couutries than to the dentin J ot con
sumers hero. For some little while to come
we snail still have too good a thing to surren
der our market to distant competition ; bnt
when we want to break into another zone oar
ultra protective system will irritate the manu
facturers here as "much as it o ice did the spin
ners of Manchester and tho cntlerB of Sheftield.
New Engh.nd gives this country very little
trouble altout protective- duties at present,
finding that the west is shutting her off from
formecmarkeuj, Distance jp jn vtaelf a groat
protection In Atnoiica, and thU Is why Ohio
and Indiana tire able to compete with Nuw
England, having food supplies ou the fpot and
distance in their favor.
Necessity is only ono part of the inauufao
ture". Jnipiovcmont and tasto tire enormous
Mtimulatorn. Through puidic iiif'.n mation,
road i ng and social iutorcoiiis't the northern
belt of tho United states has It'Oii transformed
within tho past ten yoar-i, and tho siniplo
nqua.ro parlors of old times, with a few stiff
portrait will longer do. 1 he cultivation of
home has Ihjcoiho general, and design is in le
quest oven moro than literature. A booksel
ler lately told me that what is called Americana
or old look oa American subjecta had
boen a drug in the market for sevoral yearn;
and, now nai I he, it is the dearest thing in tlo
country. Men aspire to own something in
dicative of tate, an I go into specialties for
recreation and self -dignity ; while the women,
who h.ivo nio.o and letter homes in this
Cjiin'rv thin elsewhere, have lnxrnod to orna
ni' iit 'iiciu and this ta"e for ornamentation has
gone into the clubs, and even into the bar
rooius. I.ut ''. ho:i"e.s are built in our time
with aut faii'-v tih;!. wainscoting, something
embossed in the ceiling, while art hi cout'oo
tioii villi ni'.'chaiiii.'s is lo king up.
Hid Story or the IJioodj Battle of Frank
Tho "BIoHt Desperate Hand to JIund
Contest of the War.
A correspondent of The Cincinnati Enquiiei
recently visited tho baUlo field of Franklin.
Tennessee, in company with Gen. Cheatham,
who commanded a Confederate corps in tho
action of tho :;(th of November, lStil. Gon
"I had the largest corps ia that army sonio
thing less than nino thousand men. Hood's
disposition of his forces for that fight was:
Tho corps I was directing on tho left and
center, Stewart's corps on my light, and
Stephen D. Lee's corps in reserve. My dis
position was: Gen. liato ou tho extreme loft,
Gen. John C. Urown with my old division on
tho left of tho Columbia rike, with his right
resting on that road, Cleburne- on tho right of
the same pike, with his left resting on it. As
Gen. IJato had a long road around to tho lcft.I
waited some time after ho started befora giving
tho order to advance. Finally tlio lino move 1
forward. Drown and Cleburne were to stop
as they reached tho open fields r.t tho foot of
Winstoad's hilL I rode forward to ita sum
mit as they moved, and established my head
quarters there, and w aited for tho troops to
"It was the grandest sight I ever saw when
our army marched over tho hill and readied
the open field at its baHe. Each division un
folded itself into a single line of battle with aa
much steadiness as if forming for . dress par
ade," said ex-Governor Porter, who was in
those days General Cheatham's chief of staff.
He was looking over tho hill from Wiustead'c
Hill as ho spoke, and seemed to recall the
events of tho day, and again pass them in re
view before his mind's eye. "A3 I look ovci
this field to-day," ho continued, St feems ae
though I can almost witness tho pageant- ovei
again. The men were tired, hungry, footsore,
ragged, and many of them barefooted, 1ml
their spirit was admirable. Bear in mind thai
it was the lirst time the two divisions of Cheat
ham's corps Cleburne's and Brown's had
met side by side in full view of each other iu
an open field, with tho advantages for desper
ato work equally balanced between them. Foi
years each had contended for tho right to we.ii
tho name of the crack division of that army,
and the fact's of both men and ofiicers sccitiec!
to say: 'II ore is tho field upon which the right
shall bo decided.' r
"Yos," broke in General Cheatham, Kfigh!
was in not only those two divisions, but in the
whole army that day. Don't you remember,
Porter, that as they wheeled into line of battle,
in full view of the enemy, their precision and
military bearing was as beautifal a sight as was
ever witnessed ia war? I could see that the
Federal lino waa short and curved, and I know
we could easily cover it by going forward ia
lir.o of battle by- brigados. So this information
was mado before the time to charge came."
fcUoforo moving our troops from Winstead's
Hill I hr.J arranged with both Cleburne and
Brown, the two divisions under my eye, to
give them the word with a flag whon to move.
When their linos swung into position they cor
rected their alignment and then faced toward
mo, waiting for the B'gnal to advance.
A moment of suspense to see that every Tiling
was ready, then tho flag dropped, and tho line
moved forward as stoady as a clock. It was
two miles and a quarter from the starting point
to tve main Federal line, and our advancing
column was in full view from Gen. Scho.'ield's
Position and from the intrenched line of tho
uion troops at the Carter house nearly every
foot of tho war. My twenty-four pieces of
artillery followed the advancing troops,and oc
casionally dropped a shell into tho Federal
lines. There was no halt from the time our
force started until it struck the Federal
breastworks. A regiment was thrown out as
ekirmishors in advance of each of my divisions.
They struck Wagner's two brigades posted a
half muo in advance of the main position, and
as they gave way our main line followed them
right in, on to the Federal breastworks. I lost
hardly a man uatil within fifty yards of
the Federal iutrcuchmems. Tho fleeing men
from the two brigades posted in their front
kopt tho fire off from our troops until aftei
their men got beliind the main lino. Our line
of battle followed them in. Tho Federals
could not fire upon it until it was within very
close range. Our advancing line must have
been visibly not only to the Federal command
ers, but t.j all of their troops in the fortifica
tions for nearly an hour before it struck Wag
ner. Had it "not been for tho protection tho
two brigados thai were in advance gavo our
men Cox would have mowed my lino with ar
tillery from the moment I started until I
reached his main works. As it was, our trJfcps
marched for an hour in fuil view of the enemy
without any molestation to speak of, except a
little harmless artillery-fire from the fort where
bchofield had his head-quarters. Tho same
may be said of Stewart's corps that was on my
right, and also in full view. 1 followed and
watched the line very cloely, and then took up
my headquarters on Merrill's hill, a sharp
knob within musket rango of tho fight Hood
was just back of me on the pike.
"It would be impossible to describe tho oper
ations on this field after the men got together.
It was the bloodiest battle of the war. I lost
six general officers killed and two wounded.
Cleburne was our greatest loss. He was a cap
ital soldier. He had some unpleasantness
alout Spring Hill with Hood, and I think was
a little more daring than usual that day. It
was reported to me that he had some words
W'th the commander of the army just befor
going into battle. Tho charge of the two divis
ions of my civps, my old division commanded
by Gen. "J. 0. Brown a?:d Cleburne's com
manded bv himself, was one of tho most des
perate and gallant of all the war. Arms were
trailed until time to give the steel came, when
the order to charge was given simultaneously
by Cleburne and Brown. The men marched
to the terrible work with perfect precision and
great spirit and determination. Cle
burne's horse was killed under him
just after the charge began. With sword
in hand he sprang to the front of
his men, encouraging them with his words and
example. Jnst before he reached the Federal
works ho was shot dead. Poor fellow, ho
never reached the enemy's earthworks toward
which he was le.riiiM hi- inen. He feil rixht
here," said the old general, . B he pointed to a
spat not far from th.i oi 1 gin-house. "Hero
ono of th i l e-t .s.!i,:ers th it ever drew a sword
give up his li'." Tiie veteran's eyes mois
teaed as he look-id at the place iu the open
field where his n i: nd w is slain, but Mr. Car
tor, wdio own the f irm, has m.v k rd the spot,
as ev rv one wh v.sits thi field aka: Where
did Pat'C'leb.iriie die It is now obscrnred by
tha footprints of pevca After a momoiit Gen.
Cheatham tnraed from th:? field toward the
road, a id running his eyo along the line said:
"A little further to IU right, looking toward
Fra'ikiiii and around on the other side of the
gin-house. Gen. Jobn Adams, of Stewart's
corps, was kdled or. his horse astride the Fed
eral breastworks. Scott of the same corps,
w as also si ;in r.ear there. Geo. Cockrell, now
United States senator from Missouri and Ge.n.
ti.iarles were also wounded there. Stewart's
corps did desperate w uk that day, and fully
divided the honors with my own troops. Brown
who eominiuded myoid division, was vwunded
early ia the fight, alter Cioburna wai killed;
and of my brigade comrn mders Gordon was
captured, Graui-erry, Gist, Strahl and Carter
were killed a greater mortality of general of
ficers than was ever known during tno war
when an equal nuxnherot' troops were engaged?
The corps I commanded lost eight generals,
killed and wounded, and Stewart lost five.
About dajk Ejl John's division, of Stephen ft.
I .ou'n corps, that was In re-orvo, was" sent to
the Htipport of Brown au 1 did some bard tight- .
lug. Una Mauigault, of that division, was
wounded. Gen. Bate, who went to the left, had
a long ana rough roaa to travel to roaoh las
1nition, but ho went Into battle on the laft
unt atxiut dark and had a sharp engagement
"Artillery played but a small part in this bat
tle. We had very hitle channs to nse ours, i
cept oaring tho advance, and ths Federals had
very little chanco to use theirs. The artillery
in tho fort on tho opposite bank of the river
did a little damage to Stewart, but that a
"It would be impoHsibla to describe this bat
tle, for it was fought in sueh clona quartern,
and the work was no exacting upon Loth ar
mies, that theie was not a second for hernia
tion and thought From tho moment Wagner's
two brigades got behind tho main line, so that
they could shoot without killing their own
men, tho Union troops poured a most destruc
tive fire into our ranks. Gen. Brown, on the
left of tho pike, from tho direction iu which wo
were advancing, carried a portion of the first
line of earthworks in the first chargo, anil held
his advantage to the last Ha also pushed thu
whole of his lino right up against tho
Federal works, and so intrenched him
self that the fighting men were so close
together that they could reach across from one
line to the other. Brown's division suffered
terribly. He gained position and held it under
the most trying circumstances."
Cox's position was naturally a strong one,
and he added to its strength by taking advan
tage of every point in building his earthworks.
Tho line which Brown struck sloped quite
sharply to the left from the cotton gin around
beyond the Carter house. The earthworks on
the right-hand side of the pike, as he ap
proached, were so built that the force in it
could enfilade his whole line as it reached the
Federal position on tho left of tho piko. As
BrOwn charged it a terrible enfilading
lire from these works was poured into his
men. It was vory destructive, and to save
themselves as much as possible his troops
made breast-works of the dead bodies of their
fallen comrades until they could throw up
earth to protect themselves.
"The battle was short, but desperate. I lost
a greater number of men, according to tho
nuuiler engaged, than in any battlo of tho war,
except Murfroesboro. Tho real fight only
lasted about two hours, but there were sharp
asuaiilta on both sides until 10 o'clock. AIout
eleven tho Federals withdrew, and about two
o'clock I made into the town and got sonie
tli.ng to eat, the first I had tasted th it day.
.lust at daybreak I rode upon the field, ami
Hindi a sight 1 never saw and can never expect
to sco again. Tho dead were piled up like
shocks of wfceat, or scattered about like sheafs
of grain. Tho lieivo flame of battle had nearly
all been confined within a range of flftv yards,
exvept tho cavalry tight on tho other side of thu
river. Almost under your eye, nearly all tho
dead, wounded and dying lay. In front
of tho Carter house" the bodios lay in
heaps, and to tho right of it a locust thicket
bad boon mowed off by bullets, as if
by a scythe. It was a wonder that any man
escaped alive from that storm of iron misi-.iles.
A man who counted tho dead told me that
there were over fifteen hundred lnidiea in the
narrow space on tho right and left of tho piko;
.KJ0 Confederates and something over six hun
dred Union. I spent two years in the Mexican
war and four years iu tho lato conflict I never
caw anything "like that field, and never waut
"It is all over now, and those aro only re
flections upon a sad subject. 1 did not come
hero to talk thorn, but to show you the position
of our troops and point out where wo began
and ended. This is the lirst time I have
visited this battle-field since the fight took
place, and I have talked more of the events
of the war to-day than during all the past
fiftoen years. I have never read a true story
this battle. It will be hard to writo one. I
should have added, to 7hat I said about a
visit to tho field next morning at daybreak
that wo buried the dead, cared for the
wounded men of both sides as best we could,
and then moved on to the battle at Nashville "
ITiie Value of Willow Wood.
Fopnlar Science Monthly.
On account of ita comparative incombusti
bility, the willow is eminently useful for tlio
floors of buildings dosignod to bo lire-proof.
It grows to a large size arid furnishes a great
amount of lumber. There is a white willow
growing at Stockbridge, Mass., which, at four
feet from tho ground measures twenty -two
feet in circumfereniend extends its branches
fifty feet in every direction. Tradition savs it
was brought from Connecticut in 1W7 Lv a
traveler, who used it as a riding switch. Tho
Hon. Jesse W. Fell, in giving an account of ex
periments in tree planting on au extensive
scale ia Illinois, says: "''ro I called upon to
designate one tree which., marc than all others,
1 would recommend for gouoral
planting, I would say. unhesitatingly, it
should be the white willow." Prof.
Brewster eays: "In England, where it
is often fifty or sixty feet high in twenty years,
there is no wood in "greater demind than good
willow. It is light, vory tough, soft, takes a
good finish, will bear more pounding and
knocks than any other wood grown there, and
is used for cricket bats, for floats to paddle
wheels of steamers, and brake blocks on cars.
It is used extensively for turning, planking,
coasting vessels' furniture, ox yokes, woode.i
legs, shoe lasts," etc. Fuller says: "It gro.v
cth incredibly fast, it being a by" word that tho
profit by willows w ill buy tho owner a horse
before that by o:hcr trees will pay for a sad
dle." The basket willow. w !l cultivated, will
yield a net income of ? i r.r year to tho acre.
On the whole, therefore, it would seem that
the various kinds of wt'lov. tho economic
value of which lias been hitherto entirely over
looked in our country, are eminently deserving
of attention, and will amply reward tho-is who
The issls-iippi River.
Keceat data show it to possess 55 tributary
streams, with a length of navigation of lC.oTl
miles, or about two-thirda of the distance
round tho world. Even this, however, repre
sents; but a small amount of the navigation
which will follow when ticj federal government
has made tho contempt.'. toil improvements ia
the upper Mississippi, ii. the MianeBota, Wiscon
sin, and other rivers, in which it is now en
gaged. But while the Mississippi has P,."i71
miles navigable to steamboats, it has 20.:'1
miles navigable to barges.
The iua Stu:uniered-
Dumpsey went hunting the other day ana
took Johnny with him. They saw a rabbit,
and Dumpsey drew up and shot The cap
exploded and there was a long splutter, and
liuallv, just as Dumpsey took the gun down
tho charge went off. When they got home tho
folks asked Johnny what luck they had had.
4-Oh," said Johnny, "papa saw a ranbit, but his
pua stammered so he couldn't hit it."
XV hy Tliey Kauahed.
The half-suffocated passengers in an over
crowded street car nearly died laughing the
other afternoon, and yet tho cause of their
merriment would seem to be one w hich should
excite pity. It was a man clinging by teeth
and toe-nail -to the rear platform for ten
squares in a driving rain. The man, however.
was one or tne directors.
True to X at lire.
A member of the rhetorical class had just
finished his declamation, when tho professor
said: "Mr. , do you suppose a general
would address his soldiers in the manner you
spoke that piece?" "Yes, sir, I do," was the
reply, "if he was half -scared to doath and aa
nervous as a cat."
One of the Wonder of Astronomy.
"Professor My dear madam, the progress of
modern astronomy ia astounding. Wo know
the distance between the sun and the planets
within a few thousand miles." Madam "Ves,
professor; bnt think of it; that we know even
the names of all these distant luminaries."
Convenient to Know.
Dr. Ott has learned that the rattlesnake's
tail makes sixty vibrations per second. It is
very convenient to know this little faot before
hand, so that whon you encounter a rattle
snake you won't have to stop to count the mo
ions of hi3 tail.
A I'rlnie Meridian.
The commerce of tho world has become so
international that the need U felt daily of a
common initial meridian. " British ships ess
that of Greenwich, and Americans measure
from Washington. Th United States lias
wisely taken measure to indoce other nations
to adopt a meridian which phall be ntivorsal.
France anncnUt, and M. Chauconrtons, on be
half of tho Paris Academy of Science, euggenu
the ancient meridian of Ptolemy, about a. 4 de
grees from Paris. This wonld place it in the
Atlantic, and has two adva. tages. It reduces
the changing of date to a minimum and avoids
offending national feeling, for wore the prime
. meridian to he either in America or Europe,,
national prejudices might prevent its adoption.
In a Roundabout Way.
A little girl in a Hartford Sunday Bchool, un
used to diplomatic ways, sidled up to her
teacher and naively as -could he, saidt "Mother
- wanted me to find out in a roundabout way
whether you aro Mrs. or Miss
Bl. FISHBIL ATT
I)KS MOINES j OMAHA
OX ACCOUNT or JUS
Immense Practice in
WTU. MAKi: HIS
Saturday, Rlay 19, 1883
AM) WILL KL.M A IN ONI! DA V,
wiikkk iu: can i;i: conm'ijt:i on 'j hi:
Ear & Eye, Threat & Lois, Catarrli, Kidneys,
Bladder and Female Diseases as 'Well as AU
Chronic and Nervous Diseases.
Has dift'overed I he greatei-t tire in the world oi' Mt-aklieHH iif the buck lilid llllibs, Invol
untary OIM-Iial J.-.I h, 1111 1.. 1 1 ia y , i ! I ;,i 1.1 -1 i : i t , lie i V i iim i c, I M. join , eon I ir 1-Ii I hie ax, pal.l
latlon it I he lu-ai 1 , 1 lii.lil 1 1 , 1 1 liit.iii (I iiiiiii.vh ol nidi ol j. leil u . .-. inn ihm el the lead,
I In oat , nose or Kiii. a licet miii ol I lie n ver, lun-. flmeai li or how cK t hoe I 1 1 1 1 I oimimici s.
ui iMiug from koIii :n y halnls el yoiil h - iiini (-eel et pi act IccH nunc lata! lo the victim than ths
coligs ol hyri lis lo Hie inai inei-'ul I Miht in;; 111 II leu t'l aiin i t hopes 'l uliliclpul ions,
ft lalei jug malTiac.c InipoM-ilile.
Those Ihat are Hillenu;; 1 1 . in tl.e il .aetee, which ilolioy tl.idr liiclitul fclid diUal
The svmploins of which arc a dull' disl ioed iiiiml, which in. fit them for pel joi mliig their bus
li.trs and social illil ich, in. ikes liaip inai 1 1.. Ken in, j.ofr-il.le. illhl i oi tl.e iieiit.n ol the head
depression of pii'it.s, evil lei eln.il 1 1,;;1., cow ai il ice, lea I s, n i an. -, 1 1 I list III lit.-, iilil.ini, lor
Kclliiiiicss, unnatural discharge-, pain in tin- hack and lupr, slum lie.illoi... Ii.ciiih holy , tire
easily ol company anil have pieleieiiec to he aione, ieclin; a tin il in ihc n.i.i h ii.,; ns when le
i il 1 1 ig, seminal weakness, lor I. man hood, w l.ile bone it i.e.- a in the iihin.l.i ivuiim.i sr., I ii lidding
emit iii-iou ol thought, v. atery and weak eyes, oyr-pepsi.t, tonsti alioh, paicno.i, pain anil weuk
nt'MS in the limbs, eiC, Mionld commit inc in.iiieiliai ely aim he n .ii.mu to a 1 It i l In-ml h.
Who have beeeine vlctinn- of solitary vice, that dieailliil and iloti ue i c h.ihit whli h i hiiually
nvccpf to an untimely a vc t hour anils ol j ounn men ol exaili d la. i.i and biillianl n.leliei I
who ini lit olhci wise en 1 1 a lice list cnin i nal ni s w It h I he I liuiidel ol I hen elm; ia l.i i: ol v ka u
to ecstacy the living Ivie, may call v. it li i-oi.liileiicc.
Married peroiis or young men contemplating maiiiafje beware of physical v-rakM-h. Lots
of luocrrative power. impoU-ncy or any other oisijuanln alien sj.c ilily iclu w d. lie v ho place
himself under the care ol In . 1- ishhiall inaj i el ij;i"iisiy ein.lnle In hi noi oi as a k'"1 It hiuu, and
confidently rely upon hl- skill an a physician.
Immediately cured and lull vigor icsloicd. This ilisiic.siiig alleclloli. which renders life a bur
den and marriage impossible, is the pina.ty paei by Ihc Mi l nn lor in..io er luilulgenc.
Voting men are apt to coinn.il cxcit-M'S lioni not hemg a . am ol I he tin adlul coi.si;itichcc thai
may ensue. .Now who thai under-1 amis thi- suhjeit ill ih-ny I nal pi ocrcal Ion Is l ,t rtnoiici by
t hose falling li.to improper huhils than by 1 In pi unciil. liesides in-ing ileni jveil ol the pleii-.-
II res ot liealt hy cJlr-.pl il;!s. t he li.i.st sei ii.iii- ami ill r 1 1 1. 1 1 V e sj h.'.teli.r ol helil InllO iil.U body
arise. The system becomes deraligeil, the physical and nn lil.il po-tcrn weaken. Lost prociea
I ive powei -. i.ci oils 11 1 Hal bliiiy , tl V . ialnlal ion ol the 1. 1 nit. lini ler I ion, ouii-dllii-tional
debility, wast lug of the frame, eon;- h coo im, t ion and neat n.
A CURE WARRANTED.
l'ClfOHS ruined in health by nn learned n elei.dt is v. li o Keeps 1 1 em 1 1 ihin,; iioi.tli afli 1 molit ll
taking poti-onoiiH and injui ions cnniiounns, -htmld apply i.ni... on.t iy.
DR. FISH BEA i' i ,
Kiadmaled at one of 'lie most einlnent eol!e;en In the l i.in i stales, has Hi cfed v.inc of the
nioi-l ai-toiiifh ug cures that were ever known. Many troubled wan in i;ih in the earn ami
head Whr II asleep, great iiervoiislie.-s. being alal Ined at i 1 1 a in 111111-1. w H .. in .,iient biushingt,
attended hoim-tinies v.uh ilei ai.M'lnciit ol the inintl, ei. n d innin di m ly.
TAKE PARTICUAK NOilCE
Dr. F. addresses all t hose w ho have injured I hcinsi 1 . , ,j in.i!..ii n.i.n.'i 11 ec. ;. ml solitary
hill) its w hich l uill both Ii.illd iilitl bed v, enlil 1 ing I l.i III I 1 I n-., in ; ... : 1 1.0 , 01 n 1 y oi lin.l 1 lake.
I hese ;u e some of Ihc rail, li.elohclioiy il.eel-, pionlcco . the liiiiv Jii.ii- id jonlli, VI..
Weakness of the back and limbs, pains 111 the head and 1. in.ne-.- 1 I : iai, 10.-1 1 1 ini.M idal' power--,
palpitation of the heal I, tly.j.epsia. lit I vnu-- 1. 1 ital'ii 1 1 y . di 1 ai.t en, en 1 i 1 t,i, 1 11 1 e I hnclioiiv,
debility, consumption, etc.
PRIVATE OFFICE, OVER OMAUA NAT'L LAI,K.
COXSIJII'A'I ION FIII J;. C haises, modi late ;ihd witliin the icacli of ai
Medical treatment. 'I hose w ho reside at a distance aicl cannot call v.ill I'
lion I hrtnih the mail by simply ceniluiK their Sj la ji' oin.- tin post ,1 ..
Address Lock Hox W, Omaha, l.
.end postal for copy of the .Medical Advidiee.
7 .T i-5- lJ--
Livery and Sale Stable.
BIGS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION DAY OR RIGHT.
EVERYTHING! IS FIRST-CLASS Til K REST TEAMS IN THE CITY
hTNGLE AND DOUULE CARRIAGES.
TRA VKLKUH WILL VI XI) (J0MVLELE OUTFITS HY CALLING AT TIIE
VINE AND FOURTH STS.
TO Hi A "VTTXr
. - m-w 9 WWIff S T9
WK MAKE ETiBI AallSil
Farm, Freight and Spring Wagons,
And by conflnln-r ourselves strictly to one iJPPf.J .SvB1
lastly earned the repuUUon of making
u-rur dcct nAonr.i nr. WHEELS."
Mannfactnrcrs have abolished the warranty, but Agents may, on theU own responilbllltr, KlT
ttefollowiu,' warranty with each wagon, tfioaffreed -
We Hereby Warrant the FISH BROS. WAGON Vo .to he well mads law. iry pi irUc-
lar e7oi good material, and that ths strength of ths same Is snfflcleDt f"r '"J'.wrlil
nsage. Siot& any breakaCe occur within one year from thU data by rea.on ot dejoclivc iMUW
or workmsnehip, repairs for the tame will be furnished at place of sale, free of cbrfV or -
price of said repsirs. as per agent's price list, will be paid In casta by the purchaser prod-'K
sample of the broken or defective psrts an evidence. f --itot tend
m Knowlnir we san suit vou, we solicit patronage from every Jt'?!,j;t.t,h? Efjr
Prices and Terms, aud for a copy ol THE CtNIAmtlLTi tvu
" . .
NI'XT VIMT ON'
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