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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1898)
A OOOO SAMARITAft,
Ml W hi the ground
Aad MfMI hi" there;
Twill be aaeleaa to raiaa
A abaft er bia kd,
fat heaves' aware
Of tbe feet that be' dead!
Cowly bia tat.
Ad 4 busts bia sphere,
rbc wotbi tbc bi. bun worid knew sot
That fce (in was ?Qt to minister here;
Be gathered bo saillioui, be built up no
CerBered bo markets, robbed no one of
Bit raiment wu rmj:fd, be lived upon
But kam'i awsre of the fact that
Did he worship in cbnrch
1b the orthodox way?
Did the rafter riaf wheo
It waa bia turn to pnj?
Alas, 1 know not
But let it be said
riist heaven's aare
Of the fact that he's dead!
Vh orphan be fanned
May lire or may Dot
To cherish hi praise;
J"be aick that be nourished when stricken
The starving that, when be waa hungry,
May pray for him now, or may not, as
But heaven's aware of the fact that
Lay him away.
It matters not where;
Dig a hole iu the earth
Aud deposit him there;
When the lai trumpet bound
He will hear, be will hear
As well as the man
O'er whose head people rear
The highest of coIiiuids
Aye, put him to bed!
If there is a Cod He will not forgrt
That this lowly man lived and is dead!
Cicvela nd Leader.
ON THE CARDS.
A X you tall for
tune?" she asked,
lea nlug her elbows
on the table awl
shuffling the cards.
Shall I try your
mother's?" II e r
mother was dozing
iu tiie aruicbair by
" O h , don't be
fill v I Hum's fortune is told."
"Well, you know what I mean all
tbar's worth telling. She refused the
fair man and married the dark one;
wasn't very rk-ii and wasn't very jmor
qii'ie poor euou'iii!" She shrugged
her shoulders aud made a dainty grisn
accaias! uituauiable. "Had two tire
some boys and one very nice girl voila
"Who was an incorrigible little flirt
and ;ease." I suggested bitterly.
"Fortunes dou't go into such detail
about senxtmlary persons, even if they
bap(ened to le true, which they
"Oh, ye, they do."
"SvDce you know so much about Jt.
you can tell mine." She scattered the
card toward nie with a crush. "It's
all right, mum; I'm only throwing the
card at Oousin Harry." Her mother
gave a sleeky smile, atxl returned to
"You uitfstu't blame me if the card
"1 shaU know you've made It up If
"I wouldn't dream of JeMlng upon
such a subject," 1 assured ber. "For-tnne-teUing
follows certain essential
principle, which are IntmuUible
"Should be practiced, not preached.
"To start with, then, you are the
Queen of Hearts,"
' "Because Uie Queen of Hearts repre
sent feminine beauty and charm."
"Ob!" she leaned back and laughed.
"If you are only going to flatter me 1
"I merely state a fact. You are the
Queen of Hearts."
"No, I'm not. I'm spade or clubts, be
en uw I'm dark."
"Excuse me, it Is not a matter merely
f complexion, but of general appear
ance. Spade represent plain peoiJe,
, diamonds passable people, and heart
very nice-looking people. Therefore
you are the Queen, of Hearts."
"Lota of people wouldn't consider me
good-looking at all." Her tone invited
"Very likely not." She flashed an ia
tpam at glance at me. "Hut the fortune
teller la the sole Judge on these occa
sions." "I'm glad toe fortuneteller ia so ap
preciative. Of course, I know you're
only pretending." She looked at me for
denial, but I busied myself with the
card. "Go on!" she cried.
"I 'lint, I shuffle the cards so. Then I
cut them so. Now I place my hand on
them so. You place your band on top
of mine." She did. "Now I place my
titer hand on top of yours ao and
'yaii pat your other bsnd on top of
"jpipe," , , .,
-i uTr heard of this before," said
he. dowbtfalry. Naltaar did I, but It
had Mimd HMUU Isapforamem.
"Naw ye mtiat sU qaite atlU and ai
laa fort fall liM"
"I know I shall laoch."
; Tbaa the fortune will ba apaUad.'
. "I aa't bekwr Ka naaarr."
t, U to- pta tbt teUar aad tbe
( is-aawort".-.. t .
t -m nnf yao lustar. W af-.icrrtl--tlat.yi."
' ) '.Ll ft ba, Ja far mlmx.
t "flCi'lBsil UaMk sertoos-
Rb uuddied grareiy, and I aat Vuuk:n(
at and srnuialnc tba pina color aiasj
over ber pratty face. I Uiiok it must
have bee two minute that we sat llks
that, durtnjr wbJcb I forjaye her all ber
"There!" said I, reiuctamly. "Now
for Uie fortune. Otit the enrd. Mllly. J
The fortune murf be your owu mak
"You hare made me feel quite wri
ua." aid (the with a iwrvous Hide
"It Is jfoiii to be a iirioiii fortune."
I meant It to be.
"Then then won't yon cut, too, Har
ry? To repreet oiher peoile? I don't
like all the repoaslbHi4y. l'leane!" So
I cut, too. Jt didn't matter, you we.
becaune 1 looked at the canl lefvre I
put them down in the almpe of an
opened fan round the Queen of Hearte.
Of course. I don't know anything about
"The disposition of the cards." I said
gravely, "indU-ate many possililitit
of happiness and good fortune. If you
take your opion unities: but mu h is
left to your own decision."
"What a nu;san-e! I'ou't tli"y say
how I iihall decide?" I siiook my bead.
"The heartx near the queen show that'
you are and will be much liked and ad
mired." "I believe you're uiakni it up."
"The three kings next to ber indicate
three admlrereperhaps lovers."
"Whoever can they be?" .
"The Kiiic of Cluls. with the other
clubs close by, I take to be a soldier
good-looking, dashiug. and, from the
diamond In the same line, not badly
o(J. The hearts at the end of the line
denote that you have given him some
"I'm sure I haven't," said she. with
some warmth. Of course, she knew I
meant Capt. Richanhs. "The eardjt are
"Perhaps they mean that you will do
so." I stiffgestiHl, inquiringly; but slie
twisied up her handkerchief and made
no answer. ,
"The King of Diamonds, with spades
foiiowiug, meiuis an ekh riy suitor w ho
has prospered in tiade. He is shown
by the diamonds, ending with the
knave, to have made a fortune and re
tired, handing over the business to his
sou." I meant old Farsler.
"I call it very utiUind of yu. Harry."
Her lip dropped a iUiie, and 1 hastened
"It isn't my d'-in. it's the cards."
"Well, you know it Ku't true. It's
only" siie !os-d over her Rhoulder to
see that her mother was still asleep
"mamma's silliness. Why, he's as old
as dad; and I wouldn't. You know I
"The cards !-ave !t to you. Xlilly."
"Don't you believe me?" Hbe looked
"Of course if you say so." I patted
her hand, which was lying on the ta
ble, but s'je drew it sharply away aud
rubbed the touch oft" with her handker
chief. "Well? The King of Heart? What
doe that mean?"
1 considered a moment. "The King of
Heart!," I prououiv-ed slowly, "means
a haadouje young fellow who mid
you a great deal of atteuilion when you
were staying with the Queen of Clubs,
a dark relative probably your aunt."
"I won't listen to another word!" ahe
cried, indignantly. "It's a nasty, horrid
fortnue, bjmI quile untrue. There!"
"Very well." I made as if I would
sweep the carda together.
"Don't be disagreeable." She looked
at me reproachfully, with one of ber
kaleidoscopic change. "I want to
hear it my proer fortune not non
seme." "Well, in't this true?"
"No, it Isn't."
"Didn't he pay you a lot of atten
"Yea." He was the rival I really
"So many pay you attention that you
think nothing of it"
"You silly follow!" nald she, scorn
fully. "Why, he's almost engaged to
cousin Annie." I felt as though a
w eight was taken off me.
"Why," I said, "bow stupid of me!
She must be the dark lady, I suppose.
I ougt to have connected bim with
her instead of with you."
"I don't believe you understand the
fortune business a bit."
"It's very difncult," I ajwlogized.
"But you see the cards are ail right,
when yon read them properly."
"What else do tbey say?"
"The next point i money. The seven
of diamond, next to the knave of
cliU la-obably your uncle indicate
a legacy: and "
"No, no!" she interrupted. "I don't
want to know about money."
"Well, the duration of life Is shown
"That doemi't matter," said she
quickly, shrugging her shoulders.
"Then I hardly know what else
there is to tell." I looked at her doubt
fully. There was one thing only that I
wanted to fell her. "What do you want
to know, M illy 7"
Site put her elbow on the table and
rested her head ou her hand. Then she
laughed ntn-imily, and I heid my breath
for a moment.
"Isn't there I mean did you finish
wit It the the admirers, as you call
"There Is another," I told her, "but
ba Is hardly worth mentioning."
"Why not 7 Because be doeaa't care
for doaen't admire, or whatever you
"Oh. no! Bat be' poor, yo see. Be
In only the King of Spaies. ba haa to
work for a living. o he admires at a
distance. There arc two cards between
bim and bar, yu aaa."
-Bat, aald aba very geatly, "tbey
are hearts. '
-Yea." aald I, "they art baarta; being
two, they stew that ba to dlataaKly re
lated. We are saooad ottdUst raasty
"They ladU-ate tbst be U very rend of
ber, but leave it doubtful if she is mora
than slightly attracted to him.". I look
ed p-allngly to ber, but her eye
were caal dou a.
"slow do you make Uiat out?" she
asked at length.
"The card next to her is tlx- two; but
that by him Is the ten, wbli-b meuns
"What doe the ret of the line
"The nine of spades, on t he other
haitd of the king, shown thai he lias a
great deal more work to do bet. -re he
can Is- In a position to ask the knave
of hearts-her fattier for her baud.
Meanwhile the eight of spade and the
ace of clubs show t hat he must toil at
some risk in a laud across the sea."
She clasped her hand suddenly and
"oti. no. no!" she cried.
"Yes," 1 said quietly aw! sadly.
"Where?" Her dainty mouth was
"The cards do not say. But it !s the
Cape, I believe, where a relative has
offered him a good berth."
We looked at the cards in dismal sl
leuee for a while. Then she smiled at
me ever so brightly.
"There is tlie ace of hearts at the end
of the line, Henry," she whl-rei.
"What doe tliat mean?"
I took the hand near me gently In
mine. "I think, Milly." I said earnest
ly, "it must be my heart Ixvause It Is
over by you. Will you have it. dear?"
She looked down for a moment, then
pushed It gently toward me. "I think."
sue said, "it must be my heart which
Is going over the
ea witu you. lilacs I
- : j
PUZZLED THE SAVANTS.
Wise Men of WiishiiiEtoii Were Filled
In one of the mai.v gtas. rases In the
Siii!Usoii':sin 1 ustiiution at Washington
is a rtufled owl. This particular ow! is
the one, !n the wont of the late Presi
dent Hayes, "(hat janvd the Washing
ton u'oti'titneiii." and thTein lies the
During rente!! nifd year Consress re
solved Ui provide li! twecss-ary funds
for the ompk-tion of the monument,
which n j to that liuf had ts en work
ed at. only while the seneldl nailer a)e
propriatlous lasted. It was discovered,
however, that the original foundation
was Likely 10 be incjpable of sjustalnins
till" ettormoti-s weigh of uiarblo nece-)
sary for ca frying tbe shaft !,Vi feet'
alKve terra tirtua. A ww foundation!
was therefore m nU-, and architex-ts ;
thought a sI1i concrete iel 1(ii feet!
square ami nearly 14 feet in thickness i
would accomplish the Btrenirtbeniug
I'hiriiHj tie oj-ration of rtfiluclng the j
old fotiudsition it was consid.-red cxpe-j
dkMit to provide means for noting care-
fully the slk'lttest vibratioij of the
walls Ust tlie monumeatt mlciift be la
danger of col !a lining. Avordlng!y aj
heavy w'ight was siisieijded iiy a stout
tlMK-tid from th- apex to a pan of thick
syrup located ou the Irase, so that no
chance druufe'hf of air would be likely
to sway the weiglnt. An Ingn-nloas con
trivance was so attached to thf weight
that the sUg hieni vibration of tlve shaft
would le faithfully rwordetl. and Its
insecurity would at ome le an estab
Ope morning a few monfi, after
these careful jf-autiou8 had ijeen
takn there was a great eonintotion
anwirg the workmen. A contplete rec
ord of nuuKtrous iierturbations and
treuttrfines bad U-n wrirtett on the in
dex, showing coiM-lulvely that the
ntammoih obelisk had Jarred, swayed
ami seuled during thenighJ. Sclewlflc
heads w ere dubiously shakest.
After much persuasion one of tha
men finally ewn-seiHed to go to the top
and examine ino the cause. The. as
tonishing rcjrt into he midt of tlie
anxious throng Ih-Iow that an ow! in
seeiius: shelter la tbe lofty tower had,
somewhat managed to catch ite wing
in the thread and waa stIU hanging
there, suspended to the interior of tbe
monument, am innumerable flapping
and struggles of bk owtsWp had all
been recorded by the index sa testi
mony against the 4 ability of pltuub-
lald marble blocks and solid ooncrete.
Peeollar Cnatom In Norway.
Some friend who have Just returned
from a tour in out-of-the-way parts of
Norway tell me of a capital bou.4 sys.
tern in vogue fhere which might b
adopted with advantage in noun parts
of Scotland and Ireland. In every vil
lage where no hotel exist some one of
tlx- more prominent inhabitants Is sub
sidized by tlie Norwegian Government,
and in rturn Is bound to provide ao
ootnmodation for not letw than fotti
travelers: be may lake in more if he
chixs-cM, but four ia the minimum. My
frleiids made frequent uxe of these sub
sldJsied liostelrlos and are etifhiislusrtc
concerning tlie excellence of the accoin
modtitlom and food suppiil, I did not
gather whether the tariff wafl regulated
by GorernnieiU, bsut I preMtmie it Is;
anyway, the chsirges are absurdly mod
erate. Norway owes much of her prim
pertty to tourists, snd wlie certnlnli
treats them well. London SkHch.
lllini Girl Gardener.
A blind girl owning a few acres of
land In Oak Hill. Texas, is said to U
ntaklng a living by the sale of vegeta
bles. She has cleared shout $200 each
season In this way, besides I tn pro vine
ber land. She does most all of bei
own work, and her highly developed
senses of bearing and of touch seem ta
make op for her want of atjrht.
An Old Man's Work.
George bu Maurier waa nearly M
when ,he wrote "Peter rbeton;" b
waa quke 00 wbea he wntt "Trilby f
and 68 when ba wrote "Tbe Martian."
' It la always safe to distrust tbe maa
who foea Into a business antarprlai
"mare to please bia wtfa than tar aojr
COATS ARK FARCIFUL
SPRING STYLES PRESENT UN
GtrHtnU, That May H Worn Klther
Id or Oat of loora, Art Made of Meal
Delicately Colored Material and
New York correspondence:
OATS this spring pre
seut many very unus
Ordinarily a sprlug
coat suggests, say, a
natty tailor made af
fair in tan color,
mode, blue or black,
ly and trig, for all it
may tie distractlngly
feminine. Such have
had vogue for the
past five years, but
now a spring coat
means, to fashion
leaders. at least,
something gay and
fanciful that may be
worn in the house
without a iiat, almost as well as out of
doors with headgear. The limit to
which this newly placed fanclfulness
has gone Is shown by to day's first pic
ture. Just think of a smooth cloth af
fair In hunting pink, fitting perfectly at
back and sides ami moulded to the
' ' - "
with imisliu frills shoivs at the opening
in front. Think of this same lace show
ing at the shoulders, where the "coat,"
instead of tak'nj. to Itself self respect
ing shoulder seams, ties into a rosette
GAUMENTS OK fOCBLE I'SE THAT
on each shoulder for all the world like
the finish to the Mrm strap of a ball
Other forms of the cont Itodice are
grouped In tlie next sketch. The biaxer
is suggested by three of thetn. In the
first of these the fronts hung free from
one button, which was set further down
tban formerly, and which was at the
end of revers that turned bock to about
the bust line. Above the button, where
the revers or collar turns away, the
front and collar of the nnder bodice are
supposed to how, though this front and
collar may be a part of the coat, as can
A SOBT XOT TKT DISPLACKI).
be the flash that shows wbere tbe coat
preads below tbe button. This coat
was trimmed with fold braid, and It
gray cloth was stashed here and there
to show tbe orange silk lining. It bad
tbe blazer pockets we used to find so
jaunty and saucy, and will ba as com
fortable and pretty aa aver.
Not ao closely related to the bygone
blazer was tha garment at the other end
of this row, wblcb bat for Its permit
ting a glimpse of something beneath at
tbe opening, and for tt lot of Irrelevant
frilling at the edges, might slmost lie
v quiet little coat Aa It la, It la a good
i 'W m i if
deal wore a fancy bodice than coat.
tluuirh If worn with a linen collar
showing above the turned back revers.
and with a rstber severe hat. It could
mauage to pretend Itself a coat It
was red cloth trimmed with gilt braid.
Of the three garments remaining ia
this showing, t so that left uonoeo
tloned in the top row, snd tbe one ioa-
ASOTIIK.ri that is SFCl
mediately beneath it show that tb
blouse reappears to do spring coat duty.
For this it Is made of serge, smooth
cloths, tweed, and of delicate mshmeri
and no pretense at severity need b
THK BEST FASHIONS 1NDOKSB.
made, ltutltes, frills and pretty button!
may make It frivolous, aud it may bt
cut down to show a bright yoke and
collar, which may or may not be a pari
of itself. The upper garment of thh
pair was of this sort, and quite as much
n bouse ltodh-e as a spring Jacket, but
It was found among the spring Jacket
novelties. It was nut brown cloth, lin
ed with brown snd pink check taffeta,
trimmed with pieatlngs of white taffeta
and belted with brown velvet. The oth
er blouse coat severe, except foi
it one double rever, and was In Rus
sian green cloth, lined with white and
green satin. Its rever was white cloth,
cord piping trimmed collar and basque,
and a wide fold of green satin furnish
ed Ita belt. The last of tivese modeil
was as tight as the season's tailor
mades, and would have recalled thi
Jacket of former years but that Its
rever collar was gaily frilled. Its fab
ric waa scarlet cloth, the angles of col
lar and revers had blHck braid orna
mentation, and scarlet silk frilling bor
dered the edges.
The new fancy bodices are quite supe
rior to tlie spring hodlce-couts. Tb
reason for this Is their extreme delicacy
and daintiness. The artist has contrlls
uled two examples of the latest form of
fancy Itodice In proof of this, two that
were taken from a lot composed of de
licious puffs of transparent stuff over
dainty silk. The yokes of all, which
In some form were In each case n part
or tne design, and the bodices blended
together perfectly and In a wonder of
needlework. Narrow velvet usually
black, ran between the puffs wltb
charming effect, and the attractiveness
of the puffing and shirring was surpris
ing, ine first or these was violet gren
adine over violet silk, black velvet be
ing employed In the manner indicated.
Chiffon or gauze treated In this way
la almost universally becoming, being
thus rendered aa softening to tha akin
aa fur. Besides this, tha puffed or shir
red gauce combine beautifully wltk
the new figured taffetas that ar a da
light of themselves. The second oi
these bodices showed the result of tbl
union, being made of figured green taf
feta, plain green silk lining tha shirred
portions, wblcb ware made of White
gauxa. Wide bands of green silk pas
sementerie outlined these sectlona, a
rich fancy button holding each
of tb front
Haw to Hnild a fire.
Tteuiore the covers from tbe
aod brush all she ashes from Ute
.. ,hi iruti.L Itiiu tbe hre mix;
keep the move in coiutlaut clenullnaaaV
beid luakiiiir the oven easier to beat,
and a I on kep the beat channH clear.
Then replace the covers and close tha
danient, Hnd In n the stove has bea
rioted as tighriy as iHisfciliK lorn ovor
the grate, U-mlng the con lent fall ina
the s.dipan below, Cleau the :rale of
any clinging Milts-iam-e, then turn at
beck Into Its place. Hru.h out the oveo
after the (lust lias censed to rise, and
then It will be clean for tire and free
from dust when ou are ready to liske
In It. Hemove the ashes aud clmUfa.
Into the fire-Is.! you put. first of ail,
loose plei-cs of neHpsH-r that ha
U-en torn Into Mri: that Is. unlesa
you happen to live where you csn g-t
plenty of tine pine shavings, sitd 'i""
people cin't get Llo-iii. so they use I-ix-r:
liie-e strips go on the very lsttom,
ivsiius on the grate; use plenty of pa
per, so that the kindling nut) have a
chamv to light Isfore the i-ipcr I
burned out. Next lay small pii- of
light wood across the )x. leaving
small spaces bet wen the p'crvs; OH
these put a layer of kindling a little
larger thau tlie tiit layer, puttit tii
KtVks at right angles with the lower
one.-; on these again place line bards
wood kindling, tli-n larger hardwood,
and finally a thin layer of small coaL
In this way you will have little trouble
in making the tire burn. Each layer
It burns beats the one alsjve It.
Wtiktiinu t lie Fair.
The method of washing the face daily
Is of great Importance, as even If one
only washes it tube a day the opera
tion has to be gone through 7"' times
in the course of a year, and this would
naturally affect it for g'sxl or evlt
Highly scented or highly colored soaps
should lie avoided, and one which gives
a soft lather and does not cause any
feeling of irritation Is the Is-st. The
soap should lie well rublx-d Into the
faee wit 11 a ' h-ati piece of llannel, uttd
then bathed off In a basinful of abso
lutely clean water, so that every par
ticle of soap tuny Is- removed. After
thoroughly bulbing the face should bo
dried with a Turkish towel, and then,
If i be skin le coarse and thick. It may
be rubbed wit li n rough towel, hut If
tin- skin is at all sensitive a very soft
tow el should Is- used, and the face final
ly well rubbed over with a piece of
chamois leather, i.'eritle friction of tha
face with soft leather, or, better still,
with the finger tips, when clean, tends
to remove lines and to prevent the for
mation of wrinkles. Philadelphia
liutiKer in Tin Cans,
Ojn-u a call of s -aches, aprb-ia., cher
ries or other fruit, for all fruit Is
acidulous,- let It stand for some time,
and the fruit acids mid the tin are
ready to do their work of iMilsoolng.
A chemical knowledge that tells Just
how the dangerous compound la cre
ated Is unnecessary to an avoidance
of the peril. The rule to follow is never
to make lemonade or other acidulated
drinks lu a tin bucket, nor allow them
to stand In a vessel of tin; and fn th
case of canned fruits or fish, Immedi
ately upon opening the can, turn tbe
contents out Usu an earthen-ware
plate, or Into h dish that is made of
earthenware or glass. Fruits In her
metically sealed cans, if properly pre-pan-d,
generate no poison. As soon
as oK-ued the action of the acid In tb
tin, with the aid of the atmosphere,
begins, and iu a short time the result
Is a deadly ixilson. Popular Science
When tha U'u I'one's Hot.
Dry I times in life when nature
Seenii to slip a cog ao' go
Jen' a-ratllln' down creation,
I.ak au ocean's overflow;
When de worl' jes' atahts s spin o In
I.ak s pickaninny's top,
Aji' you' eup o' Joy Is brinmiin'
'Twel it seeuis shout to slop,
Au' you feel Jin' Ink a rscan
Dat is trainip' fu to trot
When yo' masimy e de blesslo',
An' d- co'd pone's hot.
Vsul Iaumiee Dunbar.
Otic-fuiif cupful of granulated sugar,
one even tablK)onrul of flour, one
.npful of lsiillng wnier, a lump of but
ter the size of a hickory nut, vaulllu fiav
vorlng. Heat the wigar In an Iron skil
let until It metis aud is a light brown,
aud stir continually. Add tlie flour,
mix well, the twilling water next, snd
IsjII until it thickens. Just liefore serv
ing add the butter and vanilla flavor
ing; tb-n your caramel sauce Is ready
One Formula for Tea.
A cooking leachcr advising her cla-s
of the various ways In which tea riiay
he made Included among them this for
mula: One ounce of toa finely ground la
moistened with cold water, aud allow
ed to stand for twenty minutes. A
scant pint of boiling water is then
poured on the lea, aud at the end of
one minute It Is ready to serve. A very
little cream used with this brewing of
the tea ! an Improvement.
This sanssge recipe has been prorea
good; Take 30 pouwU pork, 12 ouucea
rslt, 2 oums-s iepper, 2 ounces sag.
Tut sage In a pan and dry iu aa even,
then sift. You can add 2 ounce ground
mustard If you wish. Add 2 or 3 uouoda
sugar, mil all togHher, salt, popper,
etc.. and mix with meat before It is
chopped. Aftar It la well mixed, cut
to roar UUag.-r. Klncwood.
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