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About The Wealth makers of the world. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1894-1896 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1894)
THE WEALTH MAKERS.
August 3, 8'.H
AWFUL DISASTER IN A SEAT
TLE COAL MINE.
FIRE BREAKS OUT OX SIXTH LEVEL
111 Mom of Kurape Cat Off Daath
Com to tha Victim Without l'ala
Out of Sixty-Two Mao la tha
Franklin Mine Only Twenty
FUa Are Left to Tall tha
Awfal Tale of L'eath.
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 27. A ter
rible calamity occurred in breast No.
02 on the sixth level of the Franklin
mine, near this city yesterdav after
noon. The cause was a fire in breast
No. 62. Sixty-two miners were Im
prisoned and thirty-seven were killed.
The fire was soon extinguished and
the work of taking out the bodies
began. All were recovered.
About half of the miners were col
ored men, having been brought from
the East four years ago to replace the
strikers. The mine is owned bv the
Oregon Improvement company and
produces the best coal in the state of
Several men were badly bruised
arc one colored man was taken out
Jt ith a broken neck, their wounds in-
uivauug iiim mey nau tnrown tnera
selves against nosts and timbers of
the gangway in a desperate endeavor
to escape. But the majority of the
ooaies oear no marks at all, not even
a scratch, and their features were in
quiet repose, indicating that their
aeatn naa oeen a speedy and painless
M. D. Story, one of the rescuers
who went In from the surface, unon
reaching the sixth level north, ran
aloncr the sranirwav. At l.ono ft in
he found the first body, and then the
oi tne miners were found scat
id alone in a row. In one nlaca
sfcjit men were lying together, and
n anothAl rtn mm we. .nAM
a rr.,,1 " . 7
Zl "'JY9 n ail being dead.
, ."wirjsays that the men were all
CiA.T " he middle of the
"mi iif eir faces in the mud as if they
ttfied to bury their heads com-
V And t.hlla umna fho AA
ilnd obnoxious coal nmnlr.
ls the bodies began to arrive at the
Bwriace oi ine mine slope the excite
mnt of the wives and mothers, and,
fori that matter, the whole populace,
became uncontrollable. At 3 o'clock
the last of the thirty-seven bodies
was recovered and tne people began
to quiet aown.
BURNED, CRUSHED AND BURIED.
Horrible Death of Four Miners la the
Amethyst Mine at Creede.
Cbeede, Col., Aug. 8?. Four miners
were crushed, buried and burned to
death In the Amethyst mine yester
day. They are:
Thomas Eversole, aged 28, married.
'Archie Dowell, 1 single.
Hugh Fay, 27, single.
Charles Proctor, 23, single.
Dowell was from Halifax, N. a,
nd Proctor from Pottawatomie, Kan.
The fire, which destroyed the shaft-
the cable attached to the skip, and :
the burning mass full nnn v, !
uuuao mm an us macninery, meitea
the burninir mass fell unon tha
miners who were ascending the shaft
hurling them to the bottom of the
shaft The loss by fire is about $20,
000. The mine is now tilled with
FRIGHTFUL BOILER EXPLOSION.
Two Men Killed Outright Six
Frankfort, Ind., Aug. 27. Frank
fort was the scene of a fearful boiler
explosion yesterday, in which two
u.u ncio RiHOU UUbniTUI, SOU SIX in-i
jured. the majority of them seriously.
men were killed outright and six in-
,The accident occurred at P. E. Cra-
mer's saw mill, and not only was the
building and machinery completely
demolished, but a half a dozen resi
dences in the neighborhood more or
less wrecked and the occupants in
jured by flying bricks and timber.
Those killed were: John Vermillion,
engineer; William Jackson, a helper.
GA8 EXPLOSION IN A MINE. '
Two Miners Killed, Eleven Injured, Twa
Fatally, tn a Pennsylvania Colliery.
Ashland, Pa., Aug. 27. Two men
were killed and eleven injured, two
fatally, by an explosion of gas in the
Gilberton colliery, near this place yes
terday morning. The explosion was
primarily caused by a fall of coal,
which became dislodged by the min
ing operations. This relieved an im
mense volume of gas and at the same
time forced it along the gangways to
a distance of more than 1,000 yards,
6tifling and choking the miners as it
THE ' BLUEFIELDS TBOUBLE.
Eight Americans Are Tut In Prison by
V i Colon. Aue 27,--A schooner has ar
rived here witVseventy refugees from
Bluefields, MJsquito territory. They
say that thf Nicaraguans have ira
pnswaed eifnt American citizens and
several uritisnsuDjects. including the
British vice consul.' The country if
described as being depopulated, and
the business is said to have been
The refugees also report that more
Kicaraguan troops are arriving at
Bluefields, and that 3,000 men are dua
there. This display of force is an
nounced to be caused by the deter
mination of the Nicaraguans to resist
foraicrn intarj rnoce in their affairs.
Struck Dead by Lightning.
Sauna, Kan., Aug. 27. Last even-.
ing about S o'clock, Peter Baldorf, a
farmhand in the employ of W. M.
TolL livincr nine miles north of this
city, was riding on a load of cornfod- j
der, when ho was struck by lisrhtnini?
I kand killed. Bis hair was sinsred and
- " lesh discolored from the shock.
r in me evening an electric storm
over tne city, out was net ac-
Al Get Dr. Miles' Pain PUls.
For tha r'irat t lui oil rnrd,
Win the I niurity.
Sheepiikad H.r, Any. 27. For the
first time a filly lias won the Futurity,
Huttertiies winiughy a neck, lirandy
wine second, Airitator third. Time
Leading sporting men and the morn
ing paper were almost unanimous in
declaring Gideon fe Daly's liuttarflos
the favorite, because of her previous
trials and the high opinion of her
owners. Among the other hor.ii'S
which received pop liar support were
Ruppert's Counter Tenor, (.). II. P.
Kelmont's Urandy wine. Dr. Knapp's
California, (Hdt'on A. Daly's Waltzer
and Louis Stuart's Mon;ico. Only two
fillies have ever been placed York
vtlle lielle in ls'Jl and Ladv Violet in
The first betting was a follows
Waltzer, 10 to 1; Hutterflies, 6 to 5;
Sadie 30 to 1; Salvation, 30 to 1; Gut
tapercha, 20 to 1; Agitator, 13 to.l;
Doggett, 40 to 1; California, 8 to 1;
Brandywine, 10 to lj Cromwell. 25 to
1; Counter Tenor, 7 to 1: Manchester,
10 to 1, Connoisseur, 8 to 1: Monaco, 4
to 1; Itombazette, no betting.
The first futurity was won by Proc
tor Knott, owned by Sam Bryant of
Kentucky. The followilg year VV. U
Scott of Erie, Pa., won with Chaos
and the next year August Helmont
was nrst ana second with Potomac
and Masher. A year later His High
ness took the money. Morello took
the next prize, and last year Messrs.
lveene won tne big race with Domino.
HAS A DAY
ueneral Exeta and III Follower Ar
raigned Before Judge Morrow.
San Francisco, Cat., Aug. 27.
General Antonio Ezeta and his fellow
refugee from San Salvador were
prisoners before Judge Morrow in
the United States district court yes
terday morning. Attorneys for the
Salvadorian government were present
ana asked Tor a continuance.
Counsel for the prisoners demanded
an immediate hearing under the
charges. They stoutly maintained
that they were political refugees and
were unlawfully detained and that
they had been illegally restrained
since June 0 last
The attorneys for the irovernment
of San Salvador argued as earnestly
to show the justice of a continuance.
Alter list3ninfir to the arguments
Judge Morrow continued the case
until Monday, September 3, declaring
that the treaty with Salvador pro
vides for such continuances and that
the delav asked for was tint. tin.
Counsel for defendants moved for
bail. The motion was taken under
advisement The defense then ob-
ected to the jurisdiction of the court.
because they had been brought Into
the country against their will. The
point was left in abeyance.
SHOT IN HIS
A Choctaw ludlau
Called Oat and
dared at 111 Home.
Paris, Texas, Aug. 27. The situa
tion in the Choctaw nation is grow
ing more serious every hour. Last
night a large body of Indians en
tered the bouse of Albert Jackson,
in Cedar county, and dragged
him from a sick bed and shot him to
pieces. They then went away. In
the morning they surrounded two
other Indians whose names have not
been learne1 ard deliberately killed
them. Doth parties are searching for
each other and there is no Quarter
shown or asked.
INCOME TAX MONEY.
The Senate Pumoi the House Appropria
tion Bill In Secret Session.
Washington, Aug. 27. While the
senate was considering bills behind
closed doors yesterday, the house bill
appropriating $9,000 to carry into ef
fect the income tax provisions of the
iann oui, wnich had oeen held up
J . . , F
collecting the income tax.
TAYLOR MUST GO.
Civil Service Commissioners Kecommend
Ills Prompt liemovaL
Washington, Au?. 27. The investi
gation of C. H. J. Taylor, colored, re
corder of deeds for the District of
Columbia, was closed yesterday. The
report of the civil service commission,
prepared by Proctor, of Kentucky,
urges the president to prgnjptly re
Holler Mills at Hoa worth Burn.
Bosworth, Mo., Aug. 27. Fire broke
out here about 11:30 p. m. burning
the roller mills, a three-story build
ing, and its contents to the ground.
The mill was owned and operated by
E. Walker & Co. Loss estimated at
$10,000; insurance about 5,000,
A Queen' Sou-ln-Law Writes an Opera.
London, Aug. 27. The marquis of
Lome has written the words of an
opera to which llamish McCunn has
written the music. The Scottish and
the author is rather an adept a "rhy
merie," having turned the psalm into
verse, or rather rhymes, some years
Deputy Marshals Itadly Hurt.
Leavenworth, Kan., Aug. 27.
United States Deputy Marshals Leon
Debost and James Gray were badly
hurt while returning from the races.
Their buggy was upset and both
pitched into the street Debost's in
juries are thought to be serious.
Pierced the Armor Plate.
Sandy Hook, Aug. 27. The Chase
Gantt armor plate was subjected to a
test at the proving grounds yester
day in the presence of a number of
distinguished visitors. It was S feet
by 6, and 10 inches thick, tyid it was
to be tested in competition with Har-
veyized plates. The projectiles in-
tended to be used Were Midvale-HolV
tcr wet-piercing 8neus oi s inches
vcwiuoi. iuo uiait liuui u re a oroKB
the plate in three triangular pieces
and was found embedded in the oaken
backing. Another shot was fired
which broke the top section of t
plate in several pieces and went i
ne sana Dutt
THE FARM AND HOME.
THE FOLLY OF CROSS BREED
INO POINTED OUT.
Vtifttloiu Ierned by Experience Green
H muring Care of Ewe Small Model
Farm and Profits Derived From Them
K.. rm Note, Home Hint.
The Folly ,f Cross Breeding.
We dislike to talk on the above
sub cct. The folly has boen pointed
out many times and in to many
way by nearly every agricultural
wr U:c or thinker, that one would
I' iii .' that every man in the United
Mates was as fully impressed with it
as with the folly of gambling or bet
ting tn another man s game. It is a
f oi ly that is practiced continually,
says the Kansas City Live Stock In
dieator. When we think the lesson
has been taught so fully that the
dullest scholar comprehends it, some
one iiseaand asks a question which
shows that lie docs not even comDre
hend the first priticip'es, and seems
as guileless and innocent of all prac
tical knowledge on this quest on
as a new-born babe. The occasion of
our referring to the matter again is a
lengthy art cle in a lexas asricul
tural paper by a writer who evidently
thinks that he is a progressive farmer
and has a patent way of tranHform-
Ing the Jexas cows in a generation
or two into first class dairy cattle
His proposition is to cross the Jersey
cow with the Ifolstein bull, and then
cross the progen on the Texas cat
tle. He tells us: '-Vou will find
often a half-breed Holstein-Texan
that is a live or six gallon cow
have a trade Jersey cow that has
given me five gallons of milk per
aay ana ou'd be increased to six.
Iter milk at best registers 82
cent of cream." and then adda:
"Now, suppose we cross on a Jer
sey cow with her small size, quick.
active, temperament, and richness of
milk, but sinah quantity, say two
and one-half or three ga'lons a day,
with a liolstein bull of fine milk
family. Iheso being both full-blood
animals, their rogony would be im
pressed (in a variable degree, of
course) with the characteristics of
both parents, larger and better
milkers than Jerseys, smaller and
richer milkers than Holsteins, and a
better all-purpose cow than either,
and a bull calf from such a cross,
while being tt grado, of either side
only half-b oeds. but, being thorough
bred in both parents, would make
the best bree&ing bull for the farmer
or stockman that could be found.
Being impressed by both sire and
dam he must be able to impart the
good qualities of both parents to his
This, it will be observed, is purely
theorectical. It Is a very fine theory,
and we have often heard just this re
sult predicted by farmers and even
breeders. It is like a good many
other plausible theories uttered by
inexperienced and uninformed men,
and utterly breaks down in practice.
It violates every principle of correct
breeding. The cross breeding of two
thoroughbreds as widely different as
the liolstein and the Jersey, and tho
crossing of the produce on cattle as
widely different from either as the
Texan, does not perpetuate the good
qualities of either, but givei the
Texan blood, which is as thorough
bred in its way almost as any of
t'lem, full range. The result will be
cattle that have neither the hardi
ness of a Texan, the milking quaiilies
of the liolstein, or the richness of
the milk of the Jerseys, but wilLebe
of as many colors fld
qualities as Joseph's new
coat. Thousands of farmers have
tried similar experiments, and the
universal testimony is that they have
all been miserable failures. We sup
pose, however, that every man must
go through this once and hide the
result by disposal of tho entire stock
on his farmland then take up some
other theory without carefully inves
tigating and learning what has been
the practical working out of the
theory where it has been tried. It
is too late in the day for men to deal
with such complicated laws as those
which govern the transmission of
qualities in the animals to begin ex
perimenting at the foundation. Near
ly every man is an impractical theo
rist until ho learns wisdom by exper
ience The first requisite to success
Is to find out what has been the ex
perience of other men, and thus as
certain the principles which govern
the practice, and then in the light of
all the information obtainable, follow
as far as possible in view of his con
ditions, what has been found the
most practical by the best men.
Small Model Farm.
It is frequently demonstrated in
various section's of the country that
small farms under a high 6tate of
cultivation and projerly managed
will produce move personal comforts
and better profit than a .large farm
with a great variety, says a writer in
Farmers Voice. ' There are hundreds
of homes of from three to twenty
acres that stand as models of what
can be done financially with a limited
number of acres. They make a spec
ialty of one crop with f t orn one-third
to one-half acre set aside for garden
and small fruit Jer'hoiBe' consump
tion. One s.iK-cialist of six acres of
ground has raised onion sets for
twenty years with a half acre of
choice, fruit In 1892 the product of
one tfcre of Bt;ts brought in $1,200.
Thvs spring (last year was unfavor
aW'o to onions) the same acre cleared
him 11,010. ,This fruit oonsists in
Ihoice plums, pears, quinces, peaches
,nd berries. Another grower has
ten acres of grapes and two acres laid
out in a mar'ket garden. This is a
favored locality ' for the vine and a
paradise for the market gardener,
twelve acres in all. He is a member
of the grape growers1 union and dea
directly with the wholesale trade,
doing away with all middle or com
mission men. He lives fifteen miles
from the city, but for all that hia
garden products are taken there and
delivered direct to customers.
Some of these small farmers make
a specialty of one thing and some an
other, and 'are known by their
especial trade, as onion, grape, flower,
berry specialist. Their neat and lux-gl
urient residences, their well-keptS
lawns, dotted In summer with gay
beds, shade trees and shrubs show
plainly that there is not only added
bank stock from year to year, but
culture and refinement as welL Now
what is being done in one place can
be done in another, and if some of
those farmers known as "land poor'
would dispose of part of their posses
sions and devote the proceeds to the
production of the comforts and lux
uries for their families, their homes
and their surroundings, we would
hear less of deserted farms, and the
children would grow up to love the
farm more and would be less liable to
make the city their heme.
Care of Ew.
C. S. Smith, a Wisconsin flockmas-
ter, speaking of the care of ewes,
says he feeds corn for a grain ration
and all the clover hay they will eat
up clean, up to about two months of
the expected lamb crop. Then com
mence feeding bran and oats mixed
in small quantities at first, but gen
erally increase the bran and oats and
decrease the shock corn so that at
about two weeks before the crop you
have them on bran and oats about
one pint each norning and evening
with all the clover hay they will eat
up clean. A change to straw or
other kinds of hay is good, and eaten
with a relish. Keep their sheds well
bedded, a chunk of rock salt within
their reach, and plenty of good, cool
drinking water. Give them the run
of a good sized yard, or better, a few
hours in the fields or pasture when
the snow is not too deep. It does
the ewes lots of good and we think
makes stronger lambs. Good
shelter, that can be closed up in
stormy weather and cold nights,
should be provided, and see to it that
the sheep are under it, and esoeci:
ally during a cold, wet storm.
Journal of Agriculture.
Flowers look just as sweet anfl
there is just as delightful a perfume
when on the iarmer s table as when
on anyone else's table. Do not de
spi.se flowers. Their eloquence and
sweetness are restful and elevating.
PBefore putting away your stovepipe
brush it over with a mixture com
posed of a gill each of linseed oil and
kerosene, and a tablespoonful of
spirits of til; pentine well-shaken to
gether. Thia will effectually pre
Chicken ha bao me tn -egiuation
dish to serve to min eirarrtless,
of denomination 'hft)iir thev- tro"
they find this fowl pi epaied forihem.
It must be a relief occasionally to ar
rive at a place unexpectedly and find
beefsteak, or codfish, or Irish stew,
in place of the inevitable chicken
for sweet variety's sake.
Almost any vegetable may be eaten
with beef. If potatoes are not served
with the fish, course, they generally
accompan; the beef, being mashed,
fried in balls, or cooked in any prej
ferred way. W hen sweet potatoes are
provided it is obviously an error to
serve bakei s iiiash as an additional
vegetable, the two beimr too much
alike. At company dinners fceef is
generally served with mushroom
sauco. Hoseradish. is also a popular
accompaniment for beef.
There are many ways in which a
basket of strawberries may be used
for desert There v re the daintiest
of strawberry t trts made of fresh
straw berries. These are simply
shells of pastry filled with perfectly
fresh, ripe berries well sweetened.
After filling the "shells" with the
sweetened berries, set them ' in the
oven a few moments to let the sugar
melt: then let the tarts cool and
serve them heaped w'th whipped
cream. Miells of pull paste can
easily be procured from any French
Manure should bo well rotted before
putting on the ground.
The soil should bo wor'ted thorough
ly before potatoes are planted.
It is said that hop.- plHntfd on the
pland are freer frcm llco than th se
planted in tho river bottoms.
Ordini.rily. t'n? m n with a sm ll
farm makes hit as ro d a living as
the man with sever-'il t mes as many
acres and with much losn worry.
Apply woo l ashes to the p' t ito
crop after planting, so in? broad
cast at the rata of about G ) I pounds
per acre. All root cros are bene
fited by ashes.
One pound of Paris green' to Vi )0
pounds of water, with ubout fifteen
pounds of soft soap ij food for spray
ing1 the codling moth It should bo
used several times about fifteen days
The Indiana experiment station
concludes that deep breaking and
shallow cultivation is best: also thut
stable manure produces better and
more lasting ejects on soil than com
The Oregon Agricultural Fxperi-
ment station alvisen wrapping trees
with burlap s well as sp -aying them
for the codling moth. Every live or
six days the wrapping is removed
and the larvae found beneath killed.
The agriculturist at the Illinois
experiment station says that the uni
form results of the experiments for
five years past indicate that an In
crease of at least live bushels per
acre over average yields may be
secured without increase in coat of
producing the crop.
J. W. Castok, Pre.
W B. LiHOH, sec J.
O. L Lisc'H,
Farmers Mutual Insurance Co.
Organized In 1891.
92OOOiOOO TpsurTce flow Jp Effect..
J. W. Castor, Emerald. Neb.
J. P. Rouse, Alvo, Neb.
J. l. Hermance, Raymond, Neb.
A. Greenimyer, Cheeney, Neb
B. H. Davis, Syracuse, Neb..
J. A. Floren. Goehner, Neb!
J. A. Barr, Yr, Neb.
W. J. Hlldrth, Exeter, Neb.
N. . Hyatt, President, Neb.
k!'v 1. 4w T3
NEBRASKA MUTUAL FIRE, LIGHTNING & CYCLONE INSURANCE COMPANY. Over
half mlllioH Insured. Have paid over J500.00 in losses. Have had but one assessment.
ucperniw.uu. J. x. m bwigabt, secretary.
TINGLE Y &
Attorneys-at-Law, 1026 O St., Lincoln, Neb
COLLECTIONS MADE AND MONEY REMITTED SAME DAY A8
The Wealth Makers
make hair grow on bald heads
and on bare faces. It stimulates and Invigor
ates as nothing will. It is safe, sure,
certain. Tested for K years, if it fails money
will be returned. Large meiai cases. rTice.i so.
lV D I? ITT V A wonderful cosmetic
Uf BUnl 1 1 cures Pimples.Freck
ina and ALL facial imperfections,
whitens, softens and actually transforms the
most rough and muddy complexion. It makei
the homely handsome Unequalled and safe.
hi f IKT T'or 60 daysonly we offer a full siz
A I lU J l case of Capillaura. Price 11.25, foi
only 50 cents. Balm of Beauty for 30 cents.
Both for only 7 cents eensiree aim preyou.
Circulars free. Address
HUNTER A CO., Hinsdale, H.
BATH HOUSE - - -
Corner 1 tth and M Streets, Lincoln, Nbb.
Open at Alt Hours Day and Night
All Forms of Baths, .
Turkish, Russian, Roman and Electric
With special attention to the application of
Natural Salt Water Baths
Several times stronger than sea water.
Rheumatism. Skin, Blood and Nervous Dit
eases, Liver and Kidney Troubles and CUronii
Ailments are treated successfully.
SEA BATHING .
may be enjoyed at all seasons in our larp
SAL.T SWIMMING POOL. 60x142 feet, 3 to It
eet teet. heated to uniform temperature 0
Drs. M. H. and J 0. Everett,
A FIVE HORSE POWER
In (food condition. Will be sold
cheap if sold soon
VI. O. REILliY,
Comer 11th & M St.. Lincoln. Nu
A. G R EIH 4 M tih. Treat,
246 South tri Strt
MP COUP, TEB.
Correspondence solicited from all person
interested in mutual insurance.
Lincoln, Neb Agents wanted.
S1 PER YEAR.
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE REFER YOU TO 8,000 PATIENTS-
Write for Bank References
. EXAMINATION FREE.
So Operation. Ko Detention from Business.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
THE O. E. MILLER CO.c
307-308 N. Y. Life Bldg., OMAHA, NEB.
Reduced : Rates 1
for round trip ticket to
Many Tourist Points.
. . . AMONG THEM . . .
Hot Springs, Dead wood, Rapid City.
St. Paul, Minneapolis, Daluth,
Ashland, Bayfielu, Madison,
Milwraulrfe, Gconomowco, Wis.,
And other points too numerous to men
lion in Minnesota. Wisconsin, Michi
gan, Naw York, New Hampshire, Ver
mont, Maine, Ontario, eic
For Rates, Maps, E'c , see
S. A. Mosher a. S. Fielding,
Gen'l Agt. City T'kt. Agt
I I 7 So. I Oth ft , Lincoln, Neb.
Depot . Corner S and 8th streets.
GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE
The "Fixed Star" State.
Great Rock Island Roor
TO THE EAST
&T UX1X6 CAB SERVICE IN THEWQiil.
Nothing ctn be clothed with more
facts than the statement, that thousands
of farmers and fruit-growers will leave
the more northern climes and locate in
This was evinced by the excursion of
January 9th, over the Chicago, Rock
Island & Pacific to Texas, and the hun
dreds that availed themselves of the
low rate were well repaid for th trip,
and ir each one could be heard on the
subj'-ct, the unanimous verdict would
be. "It is better than I expected to see,
ard just suits me " t
Many thousands will avail Ihemselves
of these coming excursions and low rate
offered, as did the Hundreds en the last
one, and evoryone who desires to secure
a farm of 160 acres, or a 20 or a 40 acre
fruit tract in that land of mild climate,
ehfiuld not stand on the order of their
going but "Go" the first excursion pos
Apply for detailed information as to
rates of fare to any representative of
the Great Rock Island Rout or any
Coupon Ticket Agent, or address "Edi
tor Western Trail," Chicago, for full
facts as to ths land.
Cen I Pass. Agt., Chicago.
p. RonsK, Vice-Pre
Slate A Kent.
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