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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1889)
xJDAY, 4iCILlg, 1889.
. j Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
" Publishers & Proprietors.
TUB ri.ATTSMOUTlI HERALD
I published every evening except Sunday
and Weakly every Thursday morning. Kegls
tered at the postofTlce, Pialrsinoutli. Nebr., n
second-class matter. Office corner of Vine and
Fifth streets. Telephone No. 38.
TUMI FOB DAILY.
One copy one year in Advance, by mall. ...f 6 oo
One copy per mouth, by carrier 50
One copy per week, by carrier....... 16
TERMS ro WEEKLY.
One copy one year, in advance $1 60
One copy cli mourns, in advance......... 75
Next Monday, the 22nd iost. Massa
chusetts holds a special election on the
question of adopting a prohibitory amend
ment to the constitution and it is hoped
that she will redeem herself and carry
the day for prohibition.
We hare received statistics that makes
the showing that during the three months
just ended only 3(5,731 men hare gone
out on strikes, as compared with 120,219
during the first quarter 'of 188.
Although the democratic papers have
been making a great howl about the
number of men thrown out of employ
ment since Gen. Harrison was made pres
ident, there has not been half the number
thrown out of employment as there was
a year ago.
The Journal was slightly off last night
in regard to the Rhode Inland election.
For example, it states that the republicans
elect twenty-thr;e senators and the demo
crats thirty-one. This would make a to
tal of fifty-four senators, when, as a mat
ter of fact, the senate of that state only
consists of 37 members. In Rhode Is
land it requires a majority to elect a mem
ber of the legislature or a state oflicer,
a plurality, not electing at in most states,
and at the last election only one candi
date for a state oflice received a mnjority,
Yiz., attorney general, so that the other
state officers will have to be chosen by
the legislature On the first ballot neither
party elected a majority of the membsrs
of the legislature. But balloting since
has resulted in the republicans securing
eneugh additional senators and represen
tatives to give them a majority in joint
ballot, thus insuring the election of the
republican state officers, save attorney
general. The republicans have a major
ity in the senate and the democrats a
majority in the house. It might be
stated that in the first ballot the
republicans elected twenty-three senators,
the democrats ten, Icaying four to be bal
loted for a'4ain.
WESTERN FARM MORTGAGES.
We are enabled, from the data we
have already published to summarize,
with substantial exactness, the extent of
the mortgage indebtedness of the western
farms. It is quite important that the
real facts be known, so that no false
alarm shall be created and no social dis
discontent shall be engendered. The
most absurd statements have been propa
gated for political effect. As it is well
known, it has been positively asserted,
and wickedly and falsely as well, that
the western farmers of this country were
generally bankrupt, were losing money
and being eaten up by mortgages and
taxes. All this bogus calamity has been
cooked up for the purpose ef charging it
to protection. We fortunately haye of
ficial figures enough from the states I
M . 1 a. . 1 1
zorming lue great central mu-ul tuuturu
belt to set at rest all these vicious inven
tions. The size and quality of the fab
rications in this line may be learned from
a single example. During the campaign
the New York Times asserted that the
farm mortgages in Illinois amounted to
$620,000,000; the St. Loui9 Republic put
it at $3,000,000,000. It now appears
from the report of the bureau of labor
statisticts, that the total mortgage in
debtedness on Illinois farms is $123,733,
098. Of this sum $20,633,072 is for
deferred payments on the purchase
money. The indebtedness for loans is
only 10.52 per cent, on the census valu
ation of 1880, and the average rate of
interest 6 90 per cent, per annum. And,
what will grieve and perplex the free
trade alarmists, 90 per cent, of this mort
gage debt is owned in the state of
From Nebraska a gentleman of intelli
gence writes us:
"Fifteen years ago central and western
Nebraska were an unbroken prairie. To
day they are covered with fine farms,
with industrious and energetic farmers
located thereon. Lands in this state
have rapidly increased in value, and in
order to make improvements farmers
have rather increased than- diminished
the amount loaned on their places."
From Minnesota a prominent state of
"All our farmers nearly commenced ;
without any capital and were obliged to !
mortgage their lands in order to build
and improve. The low price of wheat
and otfier farm produce, all over the
world, making it still harder for the
English farmer, though a free trade coun
try, I think a just and equitable protec
lire tariff, without discrimination against
the farmer, will greatly help the farmers
of this state."
From Iowa an officer in the department
f state assures us, among other things,
"The state of Iowa was never more
prosperous than it is at the p'essut time.
and the people of Iowa, and especially
the farmers, seem to be well satisfied to
continue the same evils that the 'lecturer'
refers to as 'tariff taxes.' "
In Michigan, we learn from the curren
report of the bureau of labor that there
are U0.S03 farms. Their assessed valu
ation is $194,834333. They are mort
gaged to the amount of $37,450,372, be
ing 19.2 per cent, of their assessed
In Ohio, it was charged that the moit
gage indebtedness was $700,000,000. Mr.
J. YL Dodge, of the bureau of agricul
turc, states that the conclusions of an in
"That one-fourth of the farms of Ohio
were encumbered, either slightly or more
heavily, in part to secure debts to neigh
boring farmers or to retired farmers liv
ing in town. It is questionable whether
much more than a tenth of the real value
of Ohio farms is mortgaged. OJiio
farmers are rich. I fully believe from
art extensive and special knowledge f
the financial situation of Ohio farmers,
that their investments in town or village
property, in bonds or railroad stock, and
shares in manufacturing and mining en
terprise, exceed In value the entire in
debtedness of farmers, whether covered
by mortgage or not." American Econo
Cure Your Catarrh, or Cat $500-
For many years, the proprietors of Dr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy, who are thor
oughly responsible, financially, as any
one can easily ascertain by proper inqui
ry, have offered, in good faith, through
nearly every newspaper in the land, a
standing reward of $500 for a case of
nasal catarrh, no matter how bad, or of
how long standing, which they cannot
cure. The Remedy, which is sold by
druggists at only 50 cents, is mud, sooth
ing, cleansing, antiseptic and healing.
On the front row we sat,
While her large opera hat
(julle sheltered us both from the rear,
And enabled us well
Sly great passion to tell
To her charmingly shell like pink ear.
Twos an opera troupe,
Where the star was a "supe,"
Ballet Urge and of scenery a lot.
"Now, what think you?" I said.
As the lime light shone red
"Tout ensemble is fine, is it notf
As I spoke came a blare
From the orchestra there;
Ail the brass horns were put to the test.
Ahl no Boston girl she.
With her "thinness" of "the"
My companion came from the far west.
She said as she smiled
On the great ballet wild:
"They are gaudily dressed, no dispute;
Tho ensemble's intense.
And the chorus immense,
tut there's far, far too much of the toot"
A Great Composer.
George Frederick Handel, although a
native of Germany, being born in Halle,
Saxo:iy, on Feb. 24, 1685, passed the
greater part of his life in England. Even
in ch:idhood he sacrificed his hours of
play and his meals for the study of
mu.-;L and at 10 years of ago composed
a set of sonatas that were not without
value. As a composer, TTandel was
gre::l in every style. In his choral works,
he throws at an immeasurable distance
all who preceded and followed him.
Very toon after his arrival in London,
in 110, Handel attracted tho attention
of Quien Anne. A Te Deum and Jubi
late, composed to celebrate tho treaty of
Utrecht, gained him a pension of 200.
Ilandrl dk'd on Good Friday, April 13,
175D, and was buried in Westminster
Abbey. Tho composer gave a perform
ance of his own compositions in 1749,
by which 500 were realized for the
Foundling hospital, which institution re
ceived 7.000 from tho annual repetition
of this iHjrformance during the ten fol
lowing years. Philadelphia Times.
A Shrewd Otter.
O.ie day as I was standing on the shore
of Cranberry bog pond I saw a large flock
of ducks near the middle of the pond and
soon after discovered three otters in
front f me. but not near enough to shoot.
While watching the maneuvers of the
otters they started down tho pond in a
straight lino for the ducks. The old
leader struck out lively, leaving his mates
far behind, and as he neared the ducks he
dived and presently I saw one of the
ducks disappear beneath the surface after
a considerable struggle, the remainder of
the fleck rising and flying away in great
commotion. Tho otter had gone under
the fleck and selected a certain duck and
pulled him under. A few minutes later
the c-tier made his appearance near the
south shore of the pond with the duck in
his mouth. Forest and Stream.
Improvement in Farm Tools.
Wo hear very little about the advance
of improvement in agricultural imple
ments and farm machinery, but that
branch of tho industrial pursuits of the
country is keeping abreast of the times,
nevertheless. The plow of twenty-five
years o go is now a curiosity, and those
who sold and used it cannot realize how
it wa3 ma do to serve fne purposes for
which it was manufactured. And the
plow of a decade 6ince, while perhaps
cot 60 crude, has been abandoned for a
better implement. And so it is all
through tho list of agricultural imple
ments and farm machinery, and in an
other quarter of a century it is possible
that the farmer will walk no more in the
cultivation of his farm. St. Louis Globe-Democra
Lured by an Ostrich.
Every boy who is fond of shooting
knows that there are several species of
birds which, when surprised on the nest.
feign lameness or somo other Injury. The
object is to produce the impression on
the verdant hunter that hi prey cannot
escape him, and thereby to beguile him
away from its uest. An English hunter
discovered oue day that the African os
trich was up to this trick.
While riding along, an ostrich jumped
up so close before his horse tltat the rider
thought the animal had stepped upon the
bird. It seemed to bo an easy thing to
knock tho bird upon the head, for it ap
parently could do nothing more than keep
a few feet in front.
But somehow, just at the moment the
hunter expected to overtake the ostricli,
it seemed to be gifted with fresh vitality.
The hunted and the hunter doubled
backward and forward, to and fro. He
dared not jump off and use his rifle lest
he should lose sight of the game in the
At latt he determined to make a dash
and clapjHxl his spurs into the horse.
The beast sprang forward, put his foot
into a hole and sent tho rider spinning
over his head. For several minutes the
man sat looking at the horse, who stood
looking at the hunter. When, however,
the man rose and advanced, the brute
turned and, with a neigh of derision,
started for the .camp, three miles off,
leaving his rider to follow. The ostrich
had led him 6tep by step till a safe dis
tance had been placed between him and
its nest. Youth's Companion.
Raising Huge Masse of Masonry.
At one of tho meetings of the British
association a paper was read on a plan
of raising large stones for the purpose of
building huge masses of masonry, and
which was supposed to be the means
employed in building the Pyramids, al
though the precise method adopted by
the mighty builders of the valley of the
Nile was admitted to be a vexed ques
tion. The supposition is that the lifting
power was applied from below, tho stone
being raised by a tilting process. One
end of the stone would first of all be
raised from the ground by means of
powerful levers, which might be of con
siderable length and worked by a large
number of men.
After getting the stone to the proper
height a 6lab of stone or metal could be
inserted and a similar process adopted
with the other end of the stone. So, by
alternately working at either end, a cer
tain height might be attained. Then,
by the use of wedges and rollers, the
stone might be got into position. An
other method suggested was by means of
slightly inclined planes formed of strong
timber work or even masonry, working
tho 6tones up on rollers by leverage ap
plied behind. There does hot seem to be
any suggestion of any direct lifting power
applied from tho above. The question is
certainly one involved in considerable
obscurity. Brooklyn Eagle.
The Parson Didn't Reply.
Old Parson Ripley was settled for life
over a poor Maine parish, and made a
scanty living out of a small, rough farm.
One day a neighbor came to help the
parson plow, and they started to break
up a new piece of land, full of stumps
and stones. The neighbor held the plow
and the parson drove. Soon tho brother
began to swear at the numerous inter
ruptions. The parson told him that such
language was wicked and unnecessary,
and, said he, "If you will drive tho team
I -will convince you that your work can
be done without swearing." So the par
son took the plow and they started on.
Very soon some expressions were heard
coming from tho parson, such a3 "That
beat3 all natur," "I never saw the like
before." When the parson thought the
driver had become convinced, he 6aid
"There, you seo I have held the plow
several bouts and have not sworn at all.
"Well, I own you have not sworn, but
you have lied, and I think lying is worse
than swearing any time, don t you, par
son.-' The Isorway Advertiser, which
tells this story, does not give tho par
son's answer. Lewiston Journal.
Slips of Speech.
"Why," said a counsel to a witness,
are you so very precise in your state
ment? Are you afraid of telling an un
truth?" u itness (promptly) "No, sir.
At a recent inquiry into the sanity of a
young man of largo property, witnesses
were being called to prove that ho was
unlit to manapre his affairs. A curious
slip was made by a schoolmaster when
asked if he had formed any opinion as
to the state of mind of tho alleged
lunatic. "Oh, yes," ho replied; "I can
certify he is an idiot. He was one of
my favorite pupils. "I have met this
man, saia a lawyer witn, extreme sev
erity, "in a great many places where I
would be ashamed to bo 6een myself;"
and then he paused and looked with as
tonishment at the smiling court and
jury. Chambers Journal.
Secret of Health In CbJua.
The Chinese live in houses where the
supply of air is so limited that no Euro
pean could endure the vitiated atmos
phere; yet they are a very healthy na
tion. Tins is due probabjy to the fact
that their food is invariably simple and
clean and thoroughly well cooked. Meat,
potatoes and rice aro all boiled together.
When cooked the mixture is put into
small bowls, and as it is eaten with tiny
chopsticks, it is impossible to try the
mouth or stomach by scalding them with
a quantity of very hot food. Moreover,
they rarely drink water if they can get
tea, either hot or cold. New York Tele
A SwO.OOO Organ.
The gorgeous mansion in Ilopkinton,
Mass., which Mrs. Searle, formerly Mrs.
Hopkins.' has had built, boasts of an or
gan costing $50,000. Its case is of Eng
lish ash to correspond with the finish of
the room, exquisitely carved with gold
molding, is pver thirty feet high, and is
probably the most costly organ in any
private dwelling in America. The musia
room is large, oter forty feet high, with
paneled veiling of terra cotta Detroit
THE ROSES BY THE RUN.
The roses and the clover
Are very sweet and fair.
And I lovt the fragrant odors
They hrcaluo upon tho air;
Cut sweeter tumined tho blossoms
Beside tho meadow run,
Tho limo that you were twenty
Ami I was twenty -one.
How fondly 1 remember
The time we culled them there.
And 'uf-ath the nhudy maples
I wove them in your bair;
How there in bliss we tarried
Until the set of sun.
The time that you were twenty
And I was twenty-one.
It may have been the flowers.
Perhaps a look from thee,
Thut bade, me whisper softly
How dear thou wert to me;
I never stoped to question,
I only know 'twas done.
The time that you were twenty
And 1 was twenty-one.
We've had our summer, darling.
The (iflds of life are brown.
We've traveled up the hill Rid
We're on onr journey down;
Yet oft I waku from dreaming
Those, days have just begun
That you again are twenty
And I am twenty-one.
When life and love are over.
And 1 am laid at rest,
I bopo some one will gather
And place upon my breast
Such Uow'rsaa used to blossom
Beside tho meadow rim.
The time that you were twenty
And I was twenty-one.
A SsiaUrt'it Iluitle with a Cat.
It is not often that a newspaper man
comes across two true snake stories in one
day, but a reporter heard yesterday of
two which are well authenticated. Mr.
Cyrenius Hall, the artist, has a summer
homo at Isle of Hoie. Three weeks ago
Mrs. Hall, to encourage her hens to lay,
bought a half dozen china nest eggs and
placed them in their nests. On looking
for them a few days after they were not
to le found, nor were there any sugar
bowls or tea sets about to show that the
china eggs had hatched. Tho disappear
ance of the eggs was a mystery, until one
day last week a chicken snake was killed
on Mr. Hall's farm, and two china eggs
were found insido of it. His snakeship
had been doubtless suffering from dys
pepsia for several weeks.
Mr. Hall's snake experience did not end
with tho eggs, however. That gentle
man has a large cat. which is said to be
one of the best and bravest of the feline
species. A few nights ago tho cat was
locked in the store room. During the
night a terrific noise was heard emanat
ing from tho room, and it was supposed
that a strange cat had gotten in and the
house cat was trying to put it out. Mr.
Hall went to tho place and let the cat (or.
as he supposed, two cats) out. In the
morning a large, headless, black snake
was found in the store room. It had evi
dently attacked the cat, and, true to its
constrictor instincts, tried to crush it, but
the cat gnawed the 6iiake'a head off and
escaped. Savannah News.
Two Koncless Dwarfs.
Sussex county Del., is proud in the
possession of the ilisses Marine, two re
markable little dwarfs, who were born
and reared in that county. The oldest,
Miss Lizzie, lacks three inches of being
three feet tall, has a head in proportion
to tho rest of her body; is very intelli
gent, conversing fluently with all with
whom she comes in contact, despite the
fact that she weighed but forty -five
pounds and must stand on a chair in
ordt r to put her head on a level with the
s..H!!:!cr of an ordmary person. But
stand on a chair or anything else 6he
cannot, neither can her sister, for the
reason that neither are provided with
thao very necessary adjuncts to stand
ing bones. A sort of cartilage answers
in place of tho bones, enabling the little
mites to move hands or feet with perfect
ease. Both use the hngers quite nimbly.
doing all sorts of needle work, such as
embroidery, etc., although the fingers
may le bent in any direction desired
without the least sensation of pain, being
almost as pliable as 6o many little ropes.
W. Wright in St. Louis Republic.
The First Law of Nature.
"I have a new 6tory, told by the late
Col. (lag Fake, which has never been in
print," said the visitor, "and which neve-
failed to set the table in a roar when"
The editor opened a drawer and drew
from thence a large saw handled pistol
carrying a hall that would weigh about
three to the pound. "Do you want it
printed? he asked sternly, "or are you
going to tell it?" The visitor turned pale;
"I thought you might like to print it," he
said feebly. "Shake! said the editor,
joyously, as he replaced the artillery.
"write it out and take it to the foreman;
we'll be very glad to print it. Got any
more?" Rob Burdette.
A Man of Much Importance.
Nathaniel Parker, of East Burke, Vt.,
runs the mill lumber to Folsom's Cross
ing, runs the mail from Lyndon ville to
East Burke, runs the livery, runs the
hotel, runs the Good Templars' lodge,
runs the singing school, runs the choir,
runs the Sunday school as superintend
ent, and holds himself in readiness to
run any other department of village in
dustry which is not running lively al
ready. Boston Herald.
Cathedral or St. Pierre,
The venerable cathedral of St. Pierre,
in Geneva, in which Calvin preached in
his day, is to be restored. It is intended
to renew the main facade rnd to finish
the tower on the north side, besides al
tering and embellishing the interior at
an expense estimated at 5o0.G0(K francs.
A comjany has lieen formed for the pur
pose, after the pattern of the one which
restored the Minster of Bale. New York
It is u mistake to paint sin too alluring
and attractive. It makes young people
want some. As a matter of fact Ein is
ugly and fulj of misery and pain, no
matter how it may be colored or sugar
Testimony in a recent 6tiit brought by
llarri. :f Philadelphia, to obtain wages
dire hi:n. revealed the fact that he had
Uen 'inploved to make trousers for 90
cents a dozen, or ?J cents a pair.
HAS THE LAUUEST
In the city, which he is offering Jit Prices that will make tlicni sell.
A complete line of Window Curtains at :i sacrifice. Picture
Frames in great variety. You can get everything you need.
You can buy it on the installment plan, pay so much each
month and you will soon have a line furnished house
and hardly realize the cost. Call and see.
I.. 3 E3 -A. 31i 2v
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND
ALL THE NLWS
POLITICAL AND SOCIAL, FOR
i j oli o
TO ANY PAET OF THE CITY
OB SB TT
mbscrilbe For II
The Daily and Wekklt IIekald U the
because it reaches the largest number of people. Advertising rates
made known on application. If you h;ive property to
rent or sell it will be to your interest to ud
vertise in the IIkuald.
3 1ST JEZL I
PLATTSMOUTH. - NEBRASKA.
CAPITAL STOCK PAID IN, - $50,000
Authorized Capital, $IOOfOOO.
.'BANK CARKUTU. JOS. A. CON NOB,
W. U. Cl'HHINQ. Collier.
Frank Carruth J. A. Connor, K. It. GutLmnn
J. W. Johnson. Henry Ucxck, John O'Keete,
W. D. Merriiim, Win. Wetecc&inp, W.
Transact a General Banking Bunlncts Al
Who nave any liauklng business to transact
ar invited to can. matter
tai'Ke or small the transaction, it
will receive our careful attention,
aud we promise always cour
Issues Certificates ot Deposits bearing IntereM
Buys and sells Foreign Exchange, County
and Citv securities.
or FLArraMouTH. nkukabka.
Otters the very beat facilities lerth ptotvy
transaction ot legitimate
toeks. Bond. Gold, Government and l,oc!
Securities Bought and Sold, Deposits receiv
ed and Interest allowed on time Certifi
cates, Draft drawn, available litany
part of the Uatted States and all
the principal towus ot
Collections mads & promptly rm.UUti
Highest market prices paid ter County Vfar
8tate aiid County Bonds.
John K. Clark, D. Raks worth
8. Waah. . It. White.
JOBF KITZOBRALD, 8. 'VTAVOH
President. C as hit r.
AND FINEST STOCK OF
I LATU JIOni!, M.J'.
b-st Advertising Medium in Cas county,
Bjnk-of Cass County
Cor. Main and Fifth Sts., P;ittnm ut!i.
PAirUf CAPITAL .Vino
C. If. Parmkt.k i rpsirfiit
KKK( Goitortit Vice l'rn.lfnt
J. M. PATTKIt-iOV 'ilH!)iT
Jas. Pati nm..!f, jit AVt CuNhiT
IIIt:; :Tli :
I H. ParmHe. J. M. r;itfr i. Prd fiordcr.
.n. mniLii. ii. r,. v inn ii..m. li. K.itusey,
Jas. I'attersun jr.
A General Bailing Basiasss Transacted
Account Snlicitft-I. Interest allound on time
deposits, and itrvnpr. iilnti'ja iven to all
busineijs entrusted to its fare.
Notico to Contractors.
Sealed b'.d-J will li rw'v-l Ut !i CMairmia
of I he 'lijird nf u!lir Works mi'il no-n n tlia
17th flavor A pr 1. 1M t. fr filling thi ol 1 creek
bed at ihe fullo-vimr tiliv s tmvlt :
Contract No. 1. 1..J7- eu!. yi ni r r Ie-i ou
Vine ftreftt t:tweeu C!ii au"d Tt'ii street. Co-i-tra"t
No 2 1.G2T. cu. vt. "tore r on Pearl
St. between tli and 7th Sts Oontrncr .i 3
868 cub. yds. more fir les on K ?t of 5-h St. be
tween Main :ind l'e;irl tv Coiifr.ict No 4.744
cub. yd-. 111. re or les 011 east side or 4th ' St
between Mxin and P-arl sts. Two classes of
bid will be received for said work : ;ia "A"
the Contractor to furnish earth from private
grounds ; Class "IJ" the contractor to t:kn
Ihe earth from such placs in the pnMic treM
a the Chairman of the Board of Public Work
Rnclnecr'a Ivstini'ite Contract No. 1. C!;ts A.
12'4 ct per cihic vanl.
K.ntrlneer's Estimate Contract ?.'o. 1, Class 15,
25 cts. per etib. yrd.
Enirfoeer'v Ks:imate Contrac; Vo. 2. Class A.
124 cts per cub. vnl.
Knineer's Kst i'mate Contract 2. Cla s B
25 cents per cub vrd
Engineer's Kst mate Cor. tract No. 3. Clan A.
12!, . t. per cub. yrd
Engineer's KMiinate ontract No. 3. C'as
20 cts. per cub. yrd.
Engineer's Estimate Contract N . 4. Class A.
12'-4 cts per enb. 1 rd.
Engineer's KHtfniate Cfintm-t : a fi..- 1
Work to be coin;-leted within thirty days
fr. m the ettinr. ontr..oi to be i-t to the
lowest and test bidder, lit right I reserved
to reject any and all bids. Tor particuliirs en
qulie of the Chairman Hoard Public e,rti
I. W. .l-HVS(x
d3t Ch'in Boxrd Public Works.
B.Su M. Time Table.
No. 1. 9 W m.
No. S. :16 p. in.
No. S 8 K)l a. is
No. 7.--7 :05 p. li..
No. . :06 p. m.
No. 2 I :41 p. ni.
No. 4. 10 :2f a. in.
o. 7 :28 p. in
No. 8 10 m.
No. 10. s ju a. in.
All trains run dally by wavof Onaha. except
New. 7 aud t which run to aud from bcUajlI-
daily exTcept Sunday. .-
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