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About Nebraska herald. (Plattsmouth, N.T. [Neb.]) 1865-1882 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1880)
S no. ft. JAxcAvRrnr, JJcitor.
I'LATTSMOUTII, DEC. 30, 1880.
Our Club LUt.
Kere we ara with our Club List auin. And
Is ercry paid up subscriber t tin Hrkai.u wo
will jive la addition a a Christmas present, a
(flUlFRALB Aldine Almai.ac, which is
illu-'.trated with cngnrrlus from tlie flnest art
sUblishmeiit in tut country. So hurry in with
to or obsrli.tln la time to get Ihm Aliuauac :
1Ikai.i and Inter-Ocean, (weekly) 32 75
St. Louis Globe-Democrat... 2 75
- Burlington Hawkeye 2 75
' Louisville Courier-Journal. .. a 05
' Leslie's Ills. Nitwsjiaper 4 15
" If. Y. Times (semi-Tvetkly).. i 15
' . Sun. (weekly) ... 14 C3
" ' loledo Blade 3 00
' " Cincinnati Commercial (aud
prem) 2 65
S.-ientiflo American 20
' Nebraska Farmer 2 75
Omaha Kepuhlican (A pietn). 3 00
Omaha l!ee (and pretni..
.. 3 65
State Journal (with map prm) 3 20
American Agric.ilittrlst 2 85
Pialrie Farmer 3 30
Nat. Lire Stock Journal. ... 3 30
Western Rural 3 Jo
Harper's Bazar 05
ToutiS People 2 85
Kcrlhner's MoMhly 4 S
5t. Nicholas 4 10
eclectic Magazine 5 75
Deiuorest's Monthly Maga
zine, (without pie:nium). . 3 23
Oodey's Lady's Book
Literary A LMncat'iial Note,
Civil Service lie form ; "Put non
but Ohio nmn on guard!" Kuilmrford
"Welch Fair.",," by Wit t Sik. 3,' is the
title-of a profustly illustrated paper
in Scribtier fur January.
Tlx to twelve feet of .inw some
places Kitst. Pretty celd hi , but we
can travel anywhere we liki as jet.
IHI.- - -
IT begins to look as if Hitchcock
might get there, fact; but wouldn't
there be a squeal in certain quarters
Tui tlei-tj(jaietcr .t on a Fpree on
Tuesday. ai-d..'jud out all Wednesday.
I It froze itsr'.f y$V t 10 below e!d
i water in i;Jw-.-
The editorial convention t lie l'Jih
is geinu to be well attended, we judge,
from Bur exchanges,' aud will be an
That ueroiu little petty but vexrt-
tisus stamp tax f two cents on every
i check drawn, bewevcr small; is likely
t be repealed. It should be.
Tim timely article on Monteiiearo,"
in Scribner for December, is followed
in January by an article by the .same
w riter and the same artist, on "Alban
Thet have organ iztsd a Olucose
Company in Omaha, Capful 000,000.
S. fe- Johnson, Ezra Millard and John
McOormuk are among the stock
Jeff Davis lias been la'.ely inter-
f viewed and still believes that ' next to
the Southern slave confederacy, a free
Union is the best Government for a
We have sent eur Almanac to every
subscriber not more than a year in ar
rears, this wecK. It is a very handsome
work, and has been much admired
: wherever seen.
It is usual to giye a review of the
' pregress of a community during the
year, we rather think that fw towns
in Nebraska can show as many or bet
ter improvements than l'Uttsmoutli
the past year.
A Meetino of the farmers of Cass
I County took' pi -tee yesterday, at Weep-
iing Water we suppose. We cannot
I get the detaild this week, but expect
thty will fend delegates to Lincoln
for the 5th.
Xkst Tuesday the Legislature meets
fer weal or woe. Do they meet to
niak-j&od laws, to make their State
' -at and mankind happier: rju.-tto
let ench his man for Sentor. and spite
owe other ft'.iow in getting bill
through ? "
The famous writer, "Geurjre Lat,"
;dnd at her homu in London, Dee.2;?d.
ttged sixty years. sh had rien to the
foreuiust ranks of fame as a writer and
narelist, and it w ill be lon-a btfore an
other riies to take her place.
The final installnint of tkert-nnuk-
r.bla interestine and valuable life of
the great French" rainier, Jcan-Fran-
t-oia Millet, appears in me January
dumber of Scribners, accompanied by
full-page portrait of Millet, by him-
1 Mi;$. S. W. Oakey. the author of
Seme Old Letters in fccribncrs
Monthly, will have one or two papers
in earlv numbers of the same maja-
(im Society," in which we have
V'limpiies of Lafaytte, Duniu! Webster
i 9 i i . ....... i.: i:
lua Oliiei uuwuhiucj.
ffu had planned to get out an extra
ood paper thi week, chuck full ef
lews and guod things, but that ld
."erk of the weatiier sent down au
itlier "blizzard" on us, w'hich froze up
.....1.. f. ... .... i,ria.
Jvt, and play td hob generally. Ho just
ie rtiat ne week longr, good read-
ra, and we'll commence the New Year
Jhe Farmers, Mechanics and La-
erers of the United States are invited
o correspond with the Tlattsmouth
laborers' Association" at thi place
hrough a circular just printed. M.
TJonohoe is the Sect'y ; and John
leffner l'rcs. of the Association.
They also advise that delegates be
ent to the Farmers' Convtntion at
'.incoln Jan'y 5th and look forward
,) a "Grand National Laborers Con
tention. ! The January number of fc-ci ibner's
ill contai't an account of the aims
r.d methods of the new Ilorological
!nJ Thei'Gitlaietrical ISureatt recently
itablished by the Winchester Observ
I to'ry of Vale College, from caieful
I rsonal inspection on tin spot. This
'.th Srst Lure'iu of the kiud estalv
f 'shed in this country, and cannot fail
raisft the standard of excellence in
X clock3 watches and tliermom
t ! fna curious uiachiuery used to
I'rrect watches to the tenth of r sec
f'd tcgPther with some singular facts
L , I IU .'v ' ' " " '
oaieters. inane u, article more
Lit nsual interest to the reader. Mr.
Lhn La Farge's and Mr. Louis C, Tlf
lyfy it CCH r-oi b iu auunea giaas.
you all -, a
- Senator Paddock arrived honiu
for Christmas, and found his fences in
pretty good repair. One gate was open ;
Weaver fergot to shut it as .he was
hunting for a new pasture field. Laird
broke down the top step of the stile
leading to the clover patch, and Van
Wyck had left a pair of bars down
where thw old ltye was sown. Nance
was putting a new "rider" on a panel
or two uf seven rail, old Virginia pat
tern, luft round the home lot; and Bill
Daily was trying to hang a brand new
Dundy patent gate across the main
road to the kitchen.
A strange fellow, Tad" didn't know
was trying t tear down some stone
wall on the timber reserve, but as he
was not .making much headway, the
Senator told the hired man to keep an
eye on him, and retired to his turkey
in fine humor, satisfied that if Mar
quette didu't run a railway train thro'
his hedge, or Mason drive too manv
shorthorns overbid stubble, a little
judicious tinkering would set all other
damages right, leave his pathway
clear, and improve his estate generally.
Ciias. Foster has withdrawn from
the senatorial contest in Ohio, and
Sherman will now have a walk-over,
is the refrain we hear from all over
the L'nion. Everybody seems to be in
terested in tire affairs of Ohio, and
what a wonderful thing il is to be
born in Ohio is recognized by the
known world now; as, for instance, at
the g'eat Xew England annual dinner
in New York, the other day, one of
their brightest speakers said: 'Soaie
men are born great, and some in Ohio."
Now, if we were to announce that
.1 I'll . Iltuulv lirnl w i t Ui 1 r:i w ti I ritm
' ... ,
our senatorial contest on account ot
the great preponderance of j
brains massed against him, etc , er that !
our Governor Nance had stepped aside '
that ex-Strrttury Paddock milit have
a ucad sure thing, it would hardiy cre
ate a ripple, except to those immedi
ately interested in Nebraska politics.
Let's make a new territory out West,
aud call it "Ohio No. 2;" maybe it
woidd grow up to be great, tio.
Among o'her novelties suggested to
cure intemperance, a Iriend propones
ihe finii.g f those who get drunk. He
thinks "repeated and constant tines
would cure a fellow after a while. Al
so that miners and habitual drunkards
should know and feel that they were
doing nt least half the wrong, and
should be made responsible by tlie law
for their own acts; that is to say, that
when a minor, knowing himself to lie
such, stepped up to a bar aud asked
for a drink (and drank it ) he should be
punished as well as the man who sold
hiiu the liquor, contrary to law. The
same with a known drunkard. He
should be laide equally responsible
with Cue seller for his known violation
of the law."
That this is just cannot well bo gain
said. As the law stands it practically
ignores the old precept that the "re
ceiver is as bad as the thief,,' and says
in effect to tht prohibited classes:
i re, if I can coax or blarney a sa-loon-keeper
into giTicg me a drink I'm
all i ight ; he'll get lined if any one com
plains. I'll go free. Hurrah, boys!
Let's have another round!"
The "great Rock Island Railroad"
is prolific of Christmas piesents this
year. It sends us a very nice letter
assuring us that it is "the Route" east,
a waltz book on Express time no
chance for sleepers while the bell
rings, that is, while the music plays,
and a very handsome little book, ill Ud- ,
trated for the children, called "The j
Tile IIekald wishes
Happy New Year.
Locomotive one ot the principal fea- ! goodly array of siher ware in be
tures of which is a picture of Mr. St. j half of the assembled friends and oth-
John (the T. t P. Agent) we sup
pni' ( ?) on ail fours, playing Locomo
tive for his pets. A liitle tascal on
his back is whistling 'Mown brakes ;"
another is fixing his head-light to suit
in fronf, w hile a liUle "Tender" be
hind is furnishing motive power we
judge to keep the engine up to the
mark. That's a splendid Christmas
picture, Mr. St J. and we shall remem
ber the C. R. I. & I. wlieu we want to
iro East. You'll hear our gentle toot.
William Stevens, of Omaha, died
at Middle Grove, Mo., last week and
his body was brought to Omaha, Mon
day, for interment. Mr. Stevens was
of the old firm of Stevens & Wilcox,
and he was one of the most respected
and enerjetic of Omaha's many citi
zens, taking a pr.vuinent part in all
tha plans for her advancement.
Business troubles no doubt hastened
his death. The writer has manv reas
ons to lemcmber Mr. Stevens with
great kindness, and sincerely mourns
his early demise, for he was but yet in
the prime of life. Theio have been
few truer men than
GF.or.fii: Me Gee fought w ith the
brave One Hundred and Fortv-hfth at
.i air nu, w, i ,3Uu, i n . wv,.ir.. .
other battle-fields. At Aortli Anmi a
e ..;... .i t ....1 .,.... .. .1 .1 ..,..
rebel Minie ball bored a hole in his
- . , .
right leg, just below the groin. McGee
had to take a crutch for a companion
and he has used' it ever since, but now
he mav toss the crutch aid
v ' I :
Monday, after staying w ith him six
teen years the ball worked its way out
It weighed one ounce and a quarter.
Mr. Britton, Mrs. Sprague's conn- j
sel, says there is no truth in the shot-
gun story tit all ; there was no shot gun,
Mr. Conkling was thereby Governor
Sprague's request; Sprague came home
more or less intoxicated, and quarreled
with the . music teacher; Conkling,
with other guests, left the house. That
was all there was of it ; the shot gun
story was the invention of sensational
Newspaper torrrspondrnts, fed by
Sprague's own vagaries.
We have received a copy of a little
work, one of a series entitled "One
Hundred Choice Selections in Poetry
and Prose" No. IS. Thesp selections
are intended for use as Defamations,
Recitations, Parlor Reading and So
cial entertainment. It rontains a
Humlier of most excellent recitations,
and is published by P. Garrett & Co..
70S Chestnut St., Philadelphia. Price
We receive from Secretary Wheeler
a circular stating that the Slate Hor
ticultural Society meets at Lincoln
January 10th, and lasts three days,
where will be essays, papers read, and
addresses and discussions besides the
nsual bfcBTnfegS of H BSSUfciuttOTi-.
the action of
the next U. S. Senate as regards ita
support ef lVcHent Garfield are in
wider: Ilay-s, iC seems, has filled or
will till every place that is vacant be
tween now and March 4th next with
other than those claiming lo .be stal
warts. This has been supposed must
have ben dne with the "onstnt or at
least know ledge of Gal field. As it
would have been impossible for Gar
field to have been elected without the
aid of the anti-Blaine men. it becomes
interesting we nuppo.se to speculate up
on what Garfield w ill do when he really
comes to power, should he fail lo rec
ognize the stalwart element as fully
as they think they deserve, there will
be open war (sn say the wise ones; and
some wise man has ticketed the next
Senate as follows:
The following Senators are relied
upon to support President Oai held :
.Messrs .nan ot t. ojir.fccueur,; rvii k-
wood, of Iowa; Blaine, of Maine;
Hoar, uf Massachusetts; Ferry, of
Michigan; Saunders?, of -Nebraska;
Anthony and Burnside, of Rhode Is-
j bind, and Morrill of Vermont
dxe a I
I'ltOQNosTicyrioNS on I
ie next U.S.. Senate ai
new senators, .ah. tvernan s successor! ,. . ... .......
in New York, will, it is calculated, be j shme- ,Ie eWl visit, but can
a stalwart and a friend of Conkling. i never think of making Ohio his home
E. Hale, the probable"success.r tw Sen- I again.
ator Hamlin, of Maine, will hardly j S;i,u Twiss has has been suffering
join with the faction, but the New i , r .. ,.
York Senator's friends claim him as a frwlu 14 kTathering the side
supporter in case of any dispute. Cm-; of his face. e are glad lo learn that
jiressniHH Hawley. of Connecticut, w ho j he had so far recovered as to eat tur
is twunted upon us the successor of Key with his son-in-law B. G. Hoover
SenatMi E iti-n, will be a devoted ad- rl ..,..
herent of President Gai Held, aud the ,l1nn!",u''s' , ,
Hon. Jehn Sherman, of Ohio, will sup-1 behave got a hardware store at
port the administration, should Gen-j last. Ben. Ward and Brother have
eral Garfield be in perfect accord w ith j rented Savles" store room and are put
both wittr of the party, it is calcula- . tjll, in a g00iJ sU,ck Wfc Lave nceiled
for supremacy for the next four years '
between .Sherman ;t lid llaiiie on the
one s'de and Conkling and Arthur n
Our epiniwn is. That Prer-ideii1 Gar
field will be president of the whole
I peonie, Democrats
, - -
Conkiintr. Blaine. Sherman. inr old
friend Pot tenger and all alike. If the
Senate chooses to make ases ef them
selves and quarrel ver appointments,
the fellows that are in Van stay there,
or the Democrats can select as usual.
Far away to the eastward where
Atlantic billows lave thu shore and
the murmuring pine sings its melodv,
where boys grow ii.to sturdy manhood
and coy maiden's bloom into lovely
womanhood, in the far away laud of
Maine, twenty-five yeais agone, two
such linked together their foituues iu
God's holy estate of luatrmony.
Twelve years ago they came bringing
with them, not least, their New Eng
land culture to fair Nebraska's land
their sunny household.
Their coming having proved a
blessing nvl to themselves, only, but
to others also, a testimonial in witness
thereof was proffered w hen on Mon
day evening there assembled at the
hospitable home of Deacon Samuel
Caiter and wife of Mainelaud:
Mr. Joseph McKinon and wife; Mr.
Wm. II. Smith and Wife; Mr. Chester
Goodale and wife; Mr. Francis Spink
and w ife; Mr. S. M. Holden and wife;
Mr. Israel Ward and wife; Mr. Henry
G. Morton and wife; Mr. Chao. Mater
and wife; Mrs. Marks; Mrs. S. Yan
son; Mrs. Abel D. Cook; Mis. A. V.
Dureil; Mrs. II. G. O. Morton; Mrs.
Ruth Holden; Miss Delia Carey; Mr.
John Ward; Mr. Wy moii P. Sawyer;
Mr. S. C. Holden; Rev. Wm. Leavitt
of AshlaniLand Rev. B. F. DiiTenbacher
and wife of Sarpy Centre and en
gaged with tiitin in a happy union j
auxl reunion. j
The air was chill and "frosty Jack"
laid his icyfingcis on the scenery i
w ithout hindering manv from ventur- j
jBg into his cold embrace; but
assembled within enjoyed greaily the j
ers, was tendered the happy couple iu
a presentation speech by Rev. Leavitt,
and responded tw hy silence of the Imp
ly groom and bride of twenty-live
years, interpreted to the guests in
their behalf by Rev. Diffenbacher.
The ladies concerned uncovered nu
merous baskets and brought forth am
ple supplies with which the family
and friends generally and generously
supplied the wants of tli outer
while the social cheer strengtheneel
tho inner imtu and women of ail
present, ai'tor which a beauteous wed
ding bride'a caku was sliced anil dis
tributed at elevwii I. M. After prayer
and song, with hearty wishes that ihe
cauopv or social me overshadowing -
the happy couple with its silverv liu- ' ''ps. It mav be kindness and goo.1 n i
,.f ,i.a . ,i.,i,f ,.... i,,.," lul1 '". ''"t. "h. recollect, it may
til the richer rays of life's setting Sun
might throw its gol-n fringe upon
their pathway, the guests departed.
Considerable speculation is indulg
ed in as tovhom Cass County willsun
poit for U. S. Senator.
The outside world has set us down
for DuuJy, it seems. Mr. Paddock's
friends arm ciube sure he has some
votes here, and others guess they have.
Bro. "Bush," we see, puts us for Dim
i 1 1 . . - : : . .. -1. : ..i. ....... i
u. om K'i"n '"". " " !
v tn nr wif n ih.if Hipv'iI t nt imt
i.t ' v. . " - " ;
: a thov n'ease. when thev cet 1
L " m i
. i.. i.... .. i i ;
sure thins and lose, just bet on how a
Cass County delegation will vote
gave it up long ago.
Louisville Notes. :
Louisville, Neb., )
Dec. 2H, !s0. f
Ed. Herald: Christmas has been ;
here, in fact it is still liugering around 1
town. "Peace and good will" are
ma a if est every where. The little ones
are joyfully playing with the toys fiu
nished by Santa Clans, and their cur
ious minds are jet wondering and a-k-how
i.e should know jut what to .
supply. The I'niou Sunday school .
gave an entertainment Chrutmas eve., !
that was enjoyed by a wll filled house.
Instead of the old time-"tree," we had
a series of arches adorned w ith evei
greei.s. Present vt- hung on lie'
arches and placed on lables in ihe
rar. When the numerous candles were
lighted we were reminded of a tastily j
kept variety store. Tho credit of plan- j
ningaud perfecting the entertainment
is due to Squire Calvin, Elmer Noyes, ,
Will Gress, Mrs. Glover. Mrs. Santee, I
Mrs. Calvin and Mrs. Hasemeir. Prof. ;
A 1 bee's string band and the smal
school-girls furnished good music,
Clara Glover and Jennie McLaughlin
each five vears old, sang very sweetlv '
e-rrtlv t i.o T.vM i
Cvrn anil trtrgs t'ontintre to fconiie in '
at a lively rate. When the end coiris
we will let you know.
Captain Hoover shipped three car
loads of ore brick to Lincoln last
George Larerty has moved lo town
and gone into partnership with Dave
Woodard in the livery business. We
have two good livery stables, now, and
when you want a buggy ride come to
Prof. Albee has organiznd a good
string band to take the place of the
brass baud during the winter.
B. Ramsey is In Pennsylvania visit
ing hi mother who is very sick.
Mr. Lewis has traded his town prop
erty for voung cattle, and proposes to
become a farmer. lie is one of thest
men to wIioji every one wiihes suc
cess. He sold his furniture stock to
Chase & Co. of Weeping Water. Said
company has absorbed two Louisville
furniture stores within the last year.
George Huber has just returned
from a live weeks' visit to Ohio and
Indiana. He says that during bis five
! a hardware store for a long time, and
success crown th enterprise of
I Ward Brothers
Wiilie Clegiiern met with ;: serious
accident last week while leading a
playful colt to water, he fell and the
animal in trying to escape fiom him
stepped ou liim breaking his Shih
bone. Dr. Waterman, assisted by Dr.
Hasnneier, promptly se t the limb, and
he is recovering as fast as nature per
mits. Wihie realizes that he has a
steady job for the winter, but tears
his misfortune philosophically and
rather cheerfully lor one whose dis
pesition is so actie as his.
Last week v e were tieatrd to a kid
napping scene. A few months ago, a
widow 'i) moved into town from Sar
py county. She brought with her a
boy and a girl, aged respec ively'about.
eitrht and six years. Last week a form
er husband of the widow came here
and finding the boy in a store, "nabbed"
him. The young fellow made a pow
erful resistance' for one so young,
kicking and yelling at a fearful rate.
The man claims to bo the father of
boy, and lives near Weeping Water,
The mother, learning what was going
on, started for the scene f action.
She was too late, however, for while
she was crossing the bridge on 2d.
street, the man and the boy were
crossing the 3d. street bridge going
south. Finding she was too late, she
expressed herself freely, fully and em
Our Temperance Column.
F.UIIED I1T TIIK WOMAN'S CIIKISTIA.V TF.M
l-SCKANi r. LMIIS.
" For Cod. and Lome, and Native Land."
Plattsmouth, following the social
customs of larger cities, will, before
the issue of another Herald, "re
ceive". We would be glad to hope
lh.it our ladies would on this occasion
adopt the highest standard, that of the
best societv of our National Capital,
w litre tho, noble example of Mrs.
Hayes has to a great extent banished
Dr. Cuyler asks, what is that glass
you are tendering the young gentle
man, who is putting himself within
your fiower by paving you tiie coiap.i
ineiit of a call V "tlul' a glass of wine"
Veiy true; but mi that sparkling g ass
is a subiie poison. In that glass is a
stimulant which will go to his brain
Under its influence he wilidiink airain
at the next place where it is offered.
By loght-fall he may ree! home intox
i;ateo. or he may find his way to some
haunt of debauch. He may have a
taste aw akened for strong drink, or an
already dangerous habit may be cmi
iirmed. And if his ni'dhei. or his sis
ti r. or, perhap his ouiiir wife, should
ever meet j ou. she iniyl.t say to you
what would make iur eais tingle.
Your tin. iihlless act was an arrow
through her very soul.
Dr. John Hall lately said to the la
dies of New York, When the New
Year coim s round, and w hen your
frieuds are gathered in your pailors
let there bo the freest interchange of
all kindly good will: but O woman, do
not, I beseech you, tempt man auain.
by putting the forbidden fruit to his
death to him.
We are happv fi he able lo chmni- ;
I cle a revival of temperance interest in ;
: Plattsmouth, mainly due lo the labor
j of Col. Geoi go Woodford of 111., who i
; spent ten days with us, lectuiingevery i
I night to crowded houses and holding
; morning meetings for considering i
i plans of work. We believe that never 1
! before has temperance sentiment dccu- ,
' pied so high a place, or come so near j
' the true idea of progress. We trace ;
this mainly to tue methods of Col.:
Wooodford lof w I mse labors we .shall
c.it, -m..i,a i.i .l;.;,.. ......:.:....
oj "(..-in; -ii.il ill', b ICTtt'KlIlllOII
of Divine agency m this work: and
also the necessity, in order to secure'
tliA Iii.st i.t-i inin-Ji, t rwiiln ,.r f.. 1
I" ...... ..v. . ...fc, . . llJUtl-
ences those who Imvinir taken a total
abstinence pledge, are struggling to
break away from evil habits and asso- !
ciatipns. we oeiieve that temperance
workers will be criminally neglectful
if thev fail to carry out tirese plans.
The Red Ribbon' Club and Cold Wa
ter Army and the Good Templars and
Temple of Honor report large access
ions while a corresponding depression :
in tlie liquor traffic is reported and ev- I
idently exists. To this add the fact j
tha! within one week three of oui i
representative saloon keepers 'nave '
he-en tiied and convicted in the Police
Court of violation of city ordnianet s.
and the penalty to tht- full" extent of.
the law imposed; and we feel there is .
yet hope for Pbtttsmoui h.
FOR CRiLUREN !
bej:m tin- ve;tr
if h a nc ailil r'r-
:i:.t Covi-r ai:d other
i- ill :
i!i:.!ii to ur-
1 In- .l.in i.: v Niniilw-r
w ill prove I his. N Kw
Auni-ril.i-oi Let an ex
tra ninnher hy mid--Cl
lli'.KjT now .
NCRSFRY ITKLI.-IMXt; COMPANY.
.v nnximflt-lil St.. Huston, Mass.
A liratid Reputation.
Warner's Safe Kidney and Liver
Cure has reached a reputation that is !
'j iiwt limited by the confines of section ! elephants of largo growth, they
' . ' or country. There are no injurious ; keep up a waying motion, either side-S1C-;
substances, nor false or temporal v i ways or forward and backward. When
stimulants in the m-en.irui inn t i"
purely vegetable, and compounded tin- j
der R formula that has passed severe 1
tests, and won endorsements fr
sumo of the hiehest medical talent
the teovutrys-New York WotIJ. iitl3 .
The Speed of a EotmcL .
The hound is one of the fastest run
ning dogs, and not being impeded by a
heavy body possesses great endurance.
An evidence of this was shown the
other day by & hound belonging to Mr.
J. A. Ford, of Battle Creek, Mich. Its
wner was stopping at a village six
miles from the above place, and getting
on the cars with the intention of re
turning home did not notice the ab
sence of the dog. He soon saw the
hound, however, following the train,
which at that time was running at the
rate of eighteen miles an hour. The
animal reached home a few minutes
after the train, having accomplished
the six miles in thirty minutes.
How Chickens Get Out of Shells. -
.American Farm Journal.
Take an egg out of a nest on which a
hen has had her full time, carefully
holding it to the ear; turning it around,
you will find the exact spot which the
little fellow is picking on the inside of
the shell; this he willdo until the in
side shell is perforated, and then the
shell is forced outward as a small scale,
leaving a hole. Now, if you will take
no tf the eggs in this condition from
under the hen, remove it to the house
or other suitable place, put It in a box
r nest, keeping it warm and moist, as
near the temperature of the hen as jos
sible (which may be done by laying it
between two bottles of warm water up
on jome cotton or wool), and lay a
glass over the box or nest, then you can
sit or Jdand, as is most convenient, and
witness the true modus operandi. Now
watch the little fellow work his way in
to t her world, and you will be amused
and instructed as "I have often doue.
After he has got his opening, he com
mences a nibbling motiou with the
point of the upper bill on the outside of
the shell, always working to the right
(if you have the large end of the egg
from yon, and the hole upward), un
til he has worked his way almost
around, say with one-half an inch in a
perfect circle; he then forces the cap
or butt end of the shell off, and then
has a chance to straighten his neck, and
therebv loosening his legs somewhat.
and so, by their help, forcing the body
from the shell.
Utilization of Small Streams.
In general the land bordering upon
small brooks and even larger streams
running through farms or fields is en
tirelv useless and in many eases is i
nursery of noxious weeds and a harbor
for vermin. Hy the expenditure ot
little labor or a small sum of money
such useless land may be turned to
valuable account. By damming the
stream a pond of respectable size may
be made, which, stocked with nsh, w ill
become a source of larger income than
several times its area of the best land
upon the farm. Iish culture is too
ofien supposed to be a troublesome and
fussy business, in which one may spend
much money to little advantage. But
I ilo not propose hsh culture. I surrest
stocking the pond thus made with tish
of a kind easily kept, which will not
require to be fed artificially; such kinds.
in tact, as will feed, themselves. As a
rule, the most desirable things cost
for their attainment in proportion
to their scarcity and tlesirahilitv.
Trout, among lish, are the choicest
kind and the most costly to procure and
it is probable that the man who erets a
dollar for a pound of trout grown in a
pond has well earned his money. Lvery
one can not eat trout, as every one can
not drink champagne, but there are
agreeable and wholesome hshes. as well
as wines that cost verv little, and the
average person may well be contented
with them. A .perch, either white or
velkrw, is not far behind a trout in
llavor and firmness ef tleh, and this
lish will thrive in any pond above the
character ot a mud hole, ami in writer
that is too warm for trout. Ils are
easily grown in ordinary ponds, and
tlieC are choice meats. Blue!; bass is
a choice fish, and may be mixed with
chubs and minnows, upon which they
will feed. In fact, the kiud of fish to be
procured is altogether a secondary mat
ter to the making of the pom! for them.
A Sunday in London.
London pays nil possible respect to
the SuDbath. ' It is the characteristic of
Ei1.:' I-!i in contradistinction to tho
l"r. i:?h people that Sunday is kept
.-n rc l to holy duties. In Paris the
si. r v.. are open on Sunday, and the op
c. r'.s and theat- i s ri e I heir grand-t
performances, tia- chief elections are
held, and the creat horse races take
j-lac: in ihe Bois de Baulogne. Paris
!evot-3 Sunday lo just those things
which England and America would
tiihik i.-i.-t "appropriate to tlie day: but
Io!iif.-u keeps Sunday as closely as
Philadelphia, almost ail the population
goipg t church or takinir innocent rec
rcat ou in the afternoon in the parks or
suh.i'.is. Consequently the Iondon
Sun-fay. with the stores' nil clo-'id. the
streets' ahno.-t deserted, except by
i hurc Ii goers, and a'l the church belN
ringing, has a close resem'-ih'.'ie . to ar
1 Someone has made a verv curious
: calculation of what Mr. Vnnderbilt
j could do with his money. William 11.
I Vandi-rbilt's income from his invest
i nients in $v1,Ux,(hK) 4 per cent Gov.
! erni'icnt bonds U represented at J?5,G00
! daily, w hich is per hour, $3.47
per minute. er over o cents per second.
I Assuming that he is paid by the second
he cannot possibly spend his money, as
j he could not select his purchases and
j lay down the pieces fast euough. He
I could not throw it way; to pick up,
I cast, recover, pick up and cast again
; would take him two seconds, and
I if he worked all through the twentv
: ii i.v hours without rest, ho could only
: dispose of one-half his income. By
; living economically saving up for four
year-, he could, placing his live-cent
picec; side by side, matte a nickel belt
around the earth, or by converting his
snviugs into 1-cent pieces and mounting
them in a pile he would, jrt twenty
yeaiM, erect a road to the moon and
have $.500 to invest when he got there.
Should his amusement take a charitable
tv.-ist. he could out of a year's receipts
donate to every man, woman and child
in the United States 20 cents and have
money hdt over. Other vast possibili
ties o.-cur to Ihe glowing fancy of the
civh-iil.-ior. In one day fie could go to
uiavre.nt circuse.. eat 10,000 piuts
of ie innt;. drink .4MlO finises of lem-
, - - .--
onad.-. rind have money left to get his
boo; l.!aekcd. He can afford to have
oOO.ik'O shirts washed in one dav, and
011 ,,u' d:,-v of ,,is ,k'ath hU 0e WH
buy ion first-class funerals.
There are now on exhibition In New
York two peculiar elephants brought
from the mountains of the Malay Pen
insula, about SoO miles from Singapore.
They nr.! remarkable for their small
sizes l-eiug resjx-ctively twenty-eight
and thirty-six inches tall; and for being
covered with a thick coat of bristly
hair or wool. They are supposed to be
from -5 to 7 years old. In size they re
senihl.' the extinct elephants of Malta,
and in -veiicg those of Siberia. Their
o"l; t-oat is atriilniteil to the circum
stance that the live high upon the
mountains where the clima'e is cold.
The peeies appear to be all but un
known to naturalises, ihis pair being
thv- li;-4 ill at h.avo survived Ihe passage
lhroii- a t;;e heated low country to tho
co:--s and the subsequent journey by
sea. The ailors on the steamer which
brought them the Oxfordshire, Cap
tain C. P. Jones - named them Prince
and Sidney. Thev are described as
playful and harmless, and they keep
their little trunks stretched out to
strangers to be petted. They loved to
bo scratched on the under side of the
trunk close to the mouth, and they hold
their 'trunks curled back over" their
heads as long as anyone scratches them
a visitor lets one of the little fellows
take hli haai1 ,lp delicately curls his
prolK.scis aronnd it and carries it gent-
ly to ins mociD.
WIT AXD HL'.uOIJ.
The bell of the kitchen The dinner
Tarlor matches Courting "in the
Ought a woman to kiss a tobacco
chewer? Yes, if she chews.
A Utah wedding paragraph says "tho
bride was togged out in white gauze."
Little Carrie G-
potato is only half
eat the done half.
said she liked sea-
bathing:, "only her mouth
V.- 1 4 I 1 V 1 111
let in the salt watty."
In the first transports of delight the
happy father rushed into the room, ex
claiming, "I've got a son; it's a boy."
Mistress "Bridget, tiidu't you hear
me call?" Bridget "Yis, mum; but
je towld nie tlie other day niver to an
swer ye back and I didn't."
A young lady whs asked recently
which she preferred ef two brothers.
She responded: "When I am with ei
ther of them, I prefer the other."
"Isn't that your friend. Mme. S., who
is dancing the're?"' "Yes." "That's a
frightfully ill-made dress sho has on."
"es, but if it wasn't it wouldn't fit
"If you will consent to my marriage
with your elaughter she will be treated
as an angel." "That is," was the matter-of-fact
reply, ."iu a short time she
would not have anything lo wear." ,
Magistrate "You are charged with
having emptied a basin of water over
the plaintiff."- Irishwoman "Sure,
yer honor, ye must forgive me; in the
tlark I took the gentleman for my hus
band." To calculate the entire cost of a trip
to the top of Mount Washington you
have only to summit up. remarks a wit
ty individual. We presume, however,
it would answer the same purpose to
foot it up.
A repeater tried to vote for a dead
man in San Francisco, nnd a little Irish
man objected. "On what ground?"
said the Judge. "Because, begorra,"
said Pat, "the man died in the Fourth
ward, and ve are after voting him iu
It is said that the scorpion when sur
rounded by a circuit of tire, turns and
stings itself to death. Probably it feels
something like the young man after lie
is jilted, and whose only ambition is to
get out under the silent stars and kick
himself over a fence,"
An exchange has an article on the
"Curiosities of Courtship." One of
the curiosities of courtship, which the
author forgot to mention, is when tho
girl's father shakes you by the hand and
says he is glad to see you. It is curious
because it rarely happens.
The worst cut up man of the hour,
according to the Cleveland Voice, is
that Western reporter w ho. in describ
ing the appearance of the belle of the
town at a local party, intended to say
that she lookenl an fait, but. of course,
the types had to get it "all feet!"
A man noteil for the non-payment of
his bills, remarking that he "sprang
from Mother Earth, a bystander said:
11 that's so, you are a disgrace to your
maternal ancestor." "How so?"" in
quired the impecunious man. 'Be
cause she always settles in the spring,
and you never settle," was the reply.
'I wish I was a star," he said, smil
ing. "I would rather you were a com
et, she said dreamily. His heart beat
tumultuously. "And why?"' he asked
tenderly. "Oh." she said, with a brood
ing earnestness that fell upon his soul
like a bare foot upon a cold oilcloth,
"because then you would come round
only once every 1,500 years."
At a school some time since a Inn
was reciting a poem referring to some
ancient mariner who insists upon living
by the seaside because he cannot dwell
beyond old ocean's roar; but unfortun
atelv, "grim palsy holds him to his
bed" "What is grim palsy?" cried
the schoolmaster, interrupting the boy.
"Grim palsy, sir? please, sir, it's his
wife, sir," answered the boy.
Louisiana's rice crop f? estimated
There are eighty-two Mormon
churches in England and Ireland.
It is said that there are 1.200 profess
ing Christians among tlie Chinese on
thi Pacific coast.
Bronson Alcott. the rrnt' oi-, is a veg
etarian, and has not. ta.t. d animal food
for half a century.
Llgiity-flye Dollars Lost.
"You do not tell me that vour hus
band is up and about again and en
tirely cured ty so simple a remedy as
Parker's Ginger Tonic V" "Yes, in
deed, I do" said Mis. Bi-njamin to her
enquiring neighbor, "and that too when
we had foolishly paid eight y-tive dol
lars in doctors' bills and prescript ions
and after he had been given up by his
physicians to die. Now my husband
feels as well as ever and entirely cured
bv this excellent Tonic." And many a
sick man might be well in a week if
they wwuld only try it. ;!!U4
The Old Grocery & Dry
Although 'Lection is over we are not done selling goods, by a long shot.
OU WILL FIND AT F.S. WHITE'S OX E OF THE LARHEST AND
JtEST STOCKS OF GOODS, OF ALL KINDS IX THE TOWX.
The nicest C.recn Winter Apples for sale. Over "SOO Barrels down Celhc.
Potatoes by the Car-load, PEACH BLOWS
CASH PAID FOR HIDES FURS, TALLOW, at
-f"is,o"m: phil. -s-OTjisra-'s
PATENT STEAM PEANUT ROASTER,
POST OFFICE HEWS DEPOT ! !
gertOAWeO- FREW EVERY A Y
1 HOME MARKETS.
GRAIN AND PRODUCE.
f Wheat. No. 2.. ..
Wednesday, Dec. 22. lSJm
3 75(1 00
... , 4 00
Barley, No. 3
NEW YORK MARKETS,
Nkw York, Dec. 15, lsse.
Money SlUKStSl 03.
Wheat $ 1 ISO.! I
Chicaoo, Dee. is. 1SS0
$ 4 56 4iS5 00
LI VIC STOCK.
?4 25.Jt.S4 45
4 6.i 6 i
3 75C 4 5
Tlie process of making hollow rubber
balls used by children as playthings is
quite curious, and may be interesting
to those not familiar with iL A llol
yoke writer thus tiescribes it:
These balls have a solid surface, are
made by a tlifferent process from that
of making the soft rubber balls which
are perforated by an opening, and. of
course, arc much more firm, durable
and elastic. The sheets of rubber pre
pared for balls are cut into strips of
double convex shape. The edges of
the strips are moistened with a prepar
ation of rubber and naphtha, by which
they are joined firmly together, three
of the strips being used for one ball.
This part of the work is done by
girls, and a skillful girl can earn about
$1.50 per day. When the strips are
joined together, the ball is very near
the shape of a Brazil nut. Before the
last opening is closed a small quantity
of carbonate of ammonia is put inside,
which, when subjected to strong heat,
will make the rubber expand and till
out the ball mold. The opening is then
closed with the adhesive mixture, and
it is placed in an iron mold of the size
and shape of the ball desired. The
molds are packed into frames, in which
they are subjected to the heat of a vul
canizer. They are kept in place in the frame
by iron rods along the side, and when
the frame is full, iron plates at the end
are screwed down tightly upon the
molds to hold them in place. These
iron plates are about three-fourths of
an inch thick, and so strong is the ex
pansive force of the rubber iu the molds
that they bend this thick iron rod into
a curve. If one of the mrdds should
work out of place while vulcanizing is
in process, the molds would fly out with
a noise like the report of a dozen pis
tols, and the work is spoiled. The
action of the heat does the rest. When
the molds are opened they contain the
perfect round balls, with no mark of
the places where the pieces were
placed. The slight ridge made by the
mold is ground oil' by a stone used for
that ouruose. and the ball is done.
XE II 11 A SKA HERALD
2.20 a Year, Postage Inclnflei.
THE CHICAGO WEEKLY NEWS is
everywhere reco nlzed as a paper unsur
passed In all the equirements of American
Journalism. It stands conspicuous among
the metropolitan ournals of the country aa
a complete .Vevtoaper. Its TelegrapMa
Service comr rises all the dispatches of tho
Western Associated Press and the National
Associated Press besides a very extensive
serivce of Special Telegrams from all im
portant points. As a Sew paper It has no
superior. It is INDEPENDENT in Politics,
presenting all Political News free from par
tisan bias or co.oring, and absolutely with,
out fear or favor as to parties.
It Is, in the fullest sense, a FAMILY PA.
PER- Each issue contains SIX COUPLET.
ED STORIES, besides a rich variety of con,
dented notes on Fashions, Art, Industries,
Literature, Science, etc., etc. Its Maraet
Quotations are complete and to be relied
It is unsurpassed as an Enterprisingi
Pure, ana Trustworthy GENERAL FAM
ILY NEW SfAfx A. Our special Clubolu4
terms bring it witnm the reacn ol au. Bpecl
men copies may be seen at tnis omce.
tV Sena suoscrsptions to tni9 office.
HOTEL. CITY HOTEL.
First ela Lodging Room.
First Class Bearding.
Good Sample Room
Ever thing and everjr comfort
A Good Hotel can Funiih
Also. Good Wines. Good Beer, Good Llquo s
Good Lemoeade. Good CIrhtc,
Kept at the Citj LTotel.
FRED. GOOS. Proprietor
E. G. Dovey & Son
AT TIIE OLD STAXD,
StlU Ami theniM'lve nt home to Cas County
Farmers and all their old customer.
We hare fw Winter our us
ual full and lariftr lines of
goods than, perhaps, tcer be
fore. As the groirth of the
country has demanded larger
stocks, and of a betttr class, we
have endtarered to tnettthal
Hats, Caps, Gloves I Mittens
rf. T I ' . ..I ...
jur initr irear, ire mice vi
large and varied assortment at
of all kinds. Dress Trimmings
of the latest stylis. linttons in
tndltss raritty. Our line of
is exceedingly large, and ve
th ink well si lccteil.
LADIES' SHOES, MEN'S AND BOYS BOOTS
AND SHOES, CHILDREN'S AND
to suit all people and all purs(s.
A very full line f
UIiANSWAIli: AMI NTOM.WAKF..
which you nniKt see to select from.
Sugars of standard grades.
ippnn of the finest qualities,
selected by our-
1 UUJ selves.
Pfiffpnn of many hramN. especially our own
bUllGUO hlalld of KKKSII lliiASTKIl COKKKK -called
the "M ERHC E.'' liy il and , before
Dried Frnits of all kinds, fie-h and sweet.
Fresh Crackers a Specialty.
CANNED GOODS from all quarters. Very tit J
GREEN WINTER A ITLKS
liy the liam-1 or lni-heu
In all tlit-M" lnauchcH we i-hall i'n
deavor to tell an Imr a ami imr. and
as is -iNiltle in do a socno iu si
nks. We invite ill t I'll t ion and will
show all tliHt rah our uiioiis. Don't
he afi aid to ask furuliat you ant,
anil call often and t-ally,
37111.1 E. G. DOVEY A SON. llattMiiouth. Ni V
FRED. D. LEHNHOFF,
31orniii Dpw Snlooii !
South-east corner Ma n ami Sixth Streets.
Keeli the best of
Beer, Wines, Liquors & Cigars.
Constantly on Hand.
J. F. SAUMEISTS3
I'umifchei Freh, Pure Milk,
Special calls attended to. and Fresh Milk
from same cow furnished whea wanted. 4ly
I'LATTSMOl TH, NEB.,
Repairer of Sttam Engines, Boilers,
Sam and Grist Mil It
OAS A!SI STIIAM I-' I TT 1 1 i R.
Vrought Iron Tipe, Force and Lift Pipe. Steam
Oaure Safety-Valve (iovernois.and all
k!...'.of Brass Engine I'lttinys,
repaired on shui t not we.
H. A. WATERMAN & SON
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
iai.. street. Corner of Fifth.
I'LATTSMOUTH, - - - - NEB
Still letter Rates for Lumber
Successor to Srlll.K.ori. it NlFMAN.
Maimfa luiers of
And dealers in
SMOK ERS FANCt ARTM'I.KS. SMOKIN42
T 0 H A V C 0 .
Spi i iiil BRANDS and sizes of t IHAIIS n ade to
order, and satisfaction isuaranteed. I i;ar
clippings hl for sniokiti tolia'eo.
Ma'- Street, one door wei of .1. S. Duke's store
I'LATTSMOVTII. NlIB. Illl3
" NEW FIRM.
ITEW GOO DS ! !
JXO. DONS & SON,
JSAKERS AXD COXFECTIOXERS.
At O. Outhinan's old store.
A Fl'LL LINE OF
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
NEW AND FRESH.
of every description.
Choice ami Fancy Candies
and all kinds of
CIGARS AND TOBACCOS,
of the best brands.
CHRISTMAS TO YS, A-C, d C.,
in endless quantities.
Fresh Dread Daily.
Don't fail to Call.
881y J. BUNS & SON, Props..
J. G- CHAMBERS,
Maniilacturcr of and Dealer in
ETC., ETC., ETC.
Done with Neatness! Dispatch.
e only plaee in town where 'Turley's pat
ent self adjustable horse coliarsafe pold.'"
A eertaln eor for "Nervous
Debility, Seminal Weak.
n. Imootonee. etc.
The Recipes od ia my practice r 25 Year
rnd an lllantmedbookof 60pse (riving full Ji
r-v tion rorsalf-trcAtment, sent fre. Aaiirest
7. WILLIAK3, 43o ii. HjwrtU H-Ketu os
Retail Lifter Lealsr,
CIGARS AND TODACCO.
I' LA TTS M O t'T 1 1 ,
billiard Hall naii Saloon 011 Mam fitrect. (u ir
dAr from Sixth at NuilV
LEST BRANDS OF CIGARS, LPS,
Wcm;3iti ib Xante and I'laoe,
,ty - James -otrace,
MONARCH 111 J.LI iJD W-
In ii basement ef Merfe Stm.
ri.ATTSMot'TH, - - - NEBRASKA
One doer east M ihe I. O. " "
Rsams Newly Fitted up 17itfc
Kf.VT JIAHHI TAIIItm.
Cigars & Tempsranra Eriaks
On band at the courier.
It la a wide and upaeioui Hall ; plenty nt room
for playera tod teats for vi-itoit.
E. OI.1VKH. I'.B. MLlil'HV.
Manager. lltf Prop.
once more conies forward w it h an entire new
Stock of the finest Piece floods ever !iroiij;ht
into I'lattKiMoiith ! !
EVERY (! ARM ENT (.TT IS
WARRANTED to FIT
llunilreds k there and they are
Shop oppft.ite th Coin t House. Oive him a
call and examine foi juiiisi-lvt-s. 4M(
LIVERY SALE AND FEED
Carriages always on Hand
HEARSE I FUNERALS.
TAKE ITOTICE I
I want all of my aei'ounts fettled to date,
ati'l I shall do 110 mniH eiedit lui-iiiess. All old
aeeimiHs must he settled up. and n new om
will I.e made. I nle.n sneh uccomu are settii d
shnrtlv they will sued.
1 wish to So a st 1 icily e.-vsh Inislu. ss In flit ui i
i'laltsn tli. Ni N.
ST1S U (i III "A 31 ILL K 11,
If a mess Ma n tifnti titers,
and all kinds f harness stotk. eousiaiitly en
Repairing of all Kinds !
NBA TL T DON H t SHARP NOTICK
HEW HARNESS !
TURNED OUT IN SHORT OR'ER.
And Satisfjiction (Jtiiir.uiteed.
JSS'-IIeiiienibei' the plaee, li.ns!ii- ll.-nry
P.occk's I'linill tire Sinn-, on I.nwi-r Main st i eel,
STREIGHT d- MILLER.
UROCERIEU OF ALL KINVS.
I.are stork of
BOOTS and SHOES
CLOED OUT AT COTS
mI ! fact veiythins you can eail for ia
the Una of
TASH PAID EOK HIDES AND I'UflS.
All kinds of rsuntry nioducs t;.k n ia et
change far nds.
A N I)
All kinds of
Neatly f- Promplp
Dorse, 31 nie & OxShoehis:,
In short, we'll shoe anything that hu?
four feet, from ;i Zebra to a (iiralTe.
Come and see us.
H I'ilth St hetween Main ara Vine stteefs.
ust across e corner from I lie M.w lll-.UAi
oki- Ii v my
NEW BRIvJK YARD.
I am k'oint; to
liii spiin; and want in
MAKE THEM CHEAP.
that people can Imi! I
utiicK Horses .vm lm i,r m.iuh.
1 s ' i nil coiilraet utnl
Build BRICK Houses,
the eoiniiiK year and oid l l,ke llio-c
Intending to Duild to
--jrlve me .1 call hcfi.ro louUin etsenher
JEIHIV IIAI1T.M AN.
At iiij- place on Waslniitnii Avenue or at I".
S. White's Simeon Main S ret, I'l.it i smiiuI li,
SI" HABffil STORE.
J. S. DUKE
Has Just tipcm-d an entire new- stock of hard
NeM dour west of Chapman A Smith's Jni(.
A Full Line of
SHOVELS, RAKES. SPADES unn
ALL GARDEN TOl.X.
NAILS, NAILS. NAILS, hy the Ktt,
ROPE, POWDKR. SHOT, ORIND
A I .ill Line of t I Tl.i:tt V.
Special Rates U Huilders and Ctsrt
1 1 actors.
AH cood sold as lo t, th'-y p-i'-i!i! ran he
and live. ' ilv
'.-f t,: - - .
iV ' ' v ' " ' ' 'w
S jle Appointing A'jttd for
The I ni l vnlle't Jlatnn A. I.aiuMu
CA HI NET ORGANS.
Ao state Aei t f--r the Hei:: y K M:;r and
w. C l.im-r-oii .. I'.aiii.-.
Si A M I'LL I N.ST Ii U M I.'NTS
at offlce. Sixth, one d. oi soiuli c ! M.i:n St.
ri.ArrsMui TH. neii.
.llilr St liolm
Will do will to examine our
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