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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1874)
The Trade or the United States.
The exports of English manufactures
show a decrease over 1872, and much of
this fulling off can be traced to this
country. For the eleven months ending
Nov. '50, 1872, our account of importa
tions" stands us follow a, the same being
compared -with thoBe of the year pre
Cot tun. manufacture, piw-s
ro-1, yard 120,458,883
Iron, jiitf, iouh.
Imn, tar, angle, bolt, anil
Iron, rail war of all nortr.,
I (ill "
Irou, lioojin, hbeet, boiler, and
armor jilatee, ton
Ieail, pR. rolled, shift, pljt
i:i, and tubing, tous
Jjiitii manufscturcfl, iile
pood, yanb" 1I1,72,U)
Silk maunfactiireJ', broaa
xtufirt of rslllc or utln, valne
Itlbixms of all Viudf, value. .
Other article of Uk oidr,
'(r.Ixr articles of silk and
other material, value
Wii1, cheep aud lambs', 11..
ol. cloth, or wool niixttl
with other materialu, yard 5,8H,Glo 4,053,017
Worcted (tuffw of ail wool, or
wool mixed with other m.i-
trialc, yards 91,232,901
Carrel-, vanlf C.C5C.434
The British Hoard of Trade
that there has been a falling off in ex
ports on twenty-seven classes of goods,
while there has been an increase on bnt
seven clafses. The heaviest decrease
has been on iron and linen and cotton
goods. The record for November shows
this decreaso to have been enormous.
Hi November, 1871, the exports of iron
were 273,000 tons ; in 1872, 258,000 ; in
1S73, 219,000, showing n falling off in
two years of oi.OOO tons for one month
alone. In November, 1872, there were
e.xrted 309,000,000 yards cotton piece
goods; in 1873, 201,000,000 y:irds, a
difference of 48,000,000 yards. During
the same month of 1872 there were ex
p l ted 18,000,000 yards of linen piece
good, whilo in 1873 the quantity had
fallen to 12,000,000.
While England has been decreasing
her exports to this country, tbe United
States has been pursuing precisely the
1'or eleven mouths of 1872 we sent to
(.rent Britain 825,000,000 worth of
wheat. For the same period in 1873 we
sent out 55,000,000 worth, an increase
of 830,000,000 in this cereal alone. In
1872 we supplied England with cotton
to the value of $118,000,000; in 1873 to
the value of SH5,000,000. While we
have thus bought much less and sold
much more than formerly, we have been
pursuing a no loss gratifying, though
opposite, course regarding our exportw
During the eleven mouths of 1872 we
sent Great Britain more than $40,000,
000 in gold. In 1873 we sent but $15,
000,000. In 1872 we received from that
country no gold or silver worth men
tioning. In 1873 wo received over
$30,000,000 ; so wo are therefore out but
$1,000,000 in gold so far as Great Brit
ain is concerned. Chicago Inicr
Occan. Perils of Paris Shopping.
Among well known establishments
which our Americans patronize is a store
dedicated thus an Louvre; it is a very
largo and rich establishment, embrac
ing several buildings and employing
hundreds of clerks. Now it is far from
our purpose to describe this store, and
farther still to recommend it to Ameri
cans, but merely to relate a little inci
dent which has made some talk here, and
ought to have made something more. It
is as follows : A few weeks since a lady
from Boston a widow was looking at
an article of goods in that store with a
view to purchase. While sho was ex
amining and comparing, two men took
her by the shoulders and she found
herself thus suddenly under arrest,
while the accusing clerk stood by de
claring her a thief. A search of her
person was conducted in another room
without success. The poor, helpless,
and perfectly innocent lady was escorted
to her dwelling by a polico forco and
her effects examined. Trunks were
searched and closets. Tho trunks of
her ladv friends were searched in tho
same apartment, and all their ehoico
treasures of tasto or affection rudely
turned over. Of course no proofs of
guilt appeared, yet the delicate and re
fined lady was conducted back to the
store and from the store to prison. The
young gentleman, also a Bostonian, who
appeared as her protector, was also, and
without even a charge of guilt, thrust
into an adjoining cell. Here they pass
ed tho night, within a six-foot space of
stone walls aud floor, in loathsome cells
and cold, without tiro or food; no cloth
ing granted to keep them warm ; they
were both hungry and cold, and here
they were kept thus till nine o'clock the
next morning; then the young man was
liberated. He soon found the lady's
friends and they quickly found her. She
was not liberated till the afternoon, and
then only when tho son of our United
States minister became her bondsman.
Four days af tcrward a trial in court fail
ed to furnish any proofs of guilt, and
tho lady is free, if needed an Americiai
can be called free here, where tho law
declares any one guilty till they obtain
proof of innocence. Mr. Washburn ad
vised these persecuted ones to institute
legal proceedings for redress, declaring
that "our Government does not protect
its citizens"; but, as ho stated at the
name time, " thero is no law in Franco,"
they decline to further expose themselves
to its flagrant injustice. For tho first
time in the life of your correspondent
he has felt ashamed cf his country. It
is true that Americans are not protected
by their country ? It is indeed so ; and
aiiv one who chooses to may put us in
prison here. J'aris Letter to Boston
'Uncle Sam" Oripa or tke ft.
Immediately following the declaration
of tho last war with England, Ebbert
Anderson, of New York, then a con
tractor, visited Troy, on the Hudson,
where was concentrated, and where he
purchased a large quantity of provision
beef, pork. etc. The inspectors of
these articles at that place were Eben
ezer and Samuel Wilson. The latter
gentleman (invariably known as "Uncle
Sam") generally superintended in per
son a largo number of workmen, who,
on this occasion, were employed in
overhauling the provisions purchased by
tho coutracior of the armv. Tho casks
were marked "E. A. U. S." This
work fell to tho lot of a facetious fellow
in the employ of the Messrs. Wilson,
who, on being asked by some of his fellow-workmen
the meaning of tho mark
(for tho letters "U. S.Y' for United
States," were then almost entirely new
to them), said "he did not know unless
it meant Ebbert Anderson and ' Uncle
Sam Wilson." The joke took among
the workmen, and passed currently ; and
Uncle Sam himself being present, was
occasionally rallied by them on the in-
creasing extent oi ms possessions, .many
of these men shortly afterward followed
the recruiting drum, and pushed toward
the frontier lines, for the doable par
pose of meeting the enemy and of eat
ing the provisions they had lately put
in good order. Their old joke of
course accompanied them, and before
the first campaign ended, this identical
one first appeared in print. It gained '
favor rapidly, till it penetrated and was j
recognized in every part of our own J
country, and will no doubt continue w
do so while the United States remains a
nation. It originated precisely as above
stated, and the writer of this article
distinctly recollects remarking at a time
when it first appeared in print, to a per
fon who was equally aware of its origin,
how odd it would be should this silly
joke, originating in the midst of beef,
pork, pickles, mud and salt, become a
national cognomen. Exchange.
The Evils of Using Tobacco.
The following article, taken from the
Country Gatllnnau, so tlirillingly sets
forth the fearful results of using tobacco
that the most hardened sinner must
repent and hasten to be wise after read
ing it :
" First experiment, a hog was shut up
in a tight pen, and his only food was
one-half pound of tobacco a day. In
one week he had lost four pounds.
Second, a mule was placed in a stall
without food. Two plugs of tobacco
were plactsd before her twice a day. She
grew gradually restive. On the third
day, ono ping was forced down her
throat, when she tore the experiment
er's ear with her teeth, showing the bad
effect tobacco has on one's disposition.
It was then found necessary to muzzle
Iter so that she could not open her
mouth. At the end of eight days she
died. Third, a dog was nailed up in a
tobacco hogshead. At tho end of four
days he was taken out much reduced.
Fourth, another dog was inclosed in a
tobacco barrel and rolled down a steep
hill. Within two years that dog went
mad ! Truly these are Satan's nets !
I could cite plenty more of such experi
ments. We all know that a single drop
of the oil of tobacco placed on the end
of a dog's tail will kill a man in a min
ute. Of four men lately killed on the
Erie railway three were smokers, and
the father of the other an inveterate
chewerof tobacco. On the bodies of
the two men washed ashore after the
late storm on Lake Michigan papers of
tobacco were found. In my own neigh
borhood a very distressing accident, by
which a very estimable lady, the mother
of seven lovely children, broke her leg,
was occasioned by a pair of runaway
horses running into a fence that sur
rounded a field of tobacco. Miss Chloe
Flatfoot recently died in the county ad
joining mine at tho age of 118 years.
She had both chewed and smoked over
100 years, and, as she liad no disease
till the time of her deathjit is only fair
to suppose that it was tobacco that
killed her. Fcr so long a time was
Satan spreading his nets for her ; but I
think Mr. K. will agree with me that he
must have her sure now. But why
multiply examples ? You know how it
is yourself. So, Mr. Editor, do not go
on helping spread these nets, by shoe
ing in your paper how to grow large
crops of tobacco any more. Bather in
terline the book of Proverbs with the
remarks of our second Solomon. Only
let me add a word of caution to that
gentleman. Does he, let me ask, use
tea or coffee ? These are our nets of
Satan as much as tobacco. Docs he
cat mince pies and use saleratus?
Moro nets. Does he indulge in ice
creams or oysters? Let him beware,
lest, when he least expects, Satan, in
scooping in his tobacco-users, fly away
with him ! Graham bread without salt
is his only salvation."
A California!! Wonder.
The tract of country known as the
Slate Bango Valley is probably ono of
the most curious that southern California
can beast of. It is there the immense
deposits of borax were discovered some
thing like a year ago, and at that time
the whole lower or central part of the
basin was covered with a white deposit,
breaking away in some places in large
soda reefs in others resembling the
waves of the ocean, and in still others
stretching out for miles in one unbroken
level, from which the sun reflected it
rays with a glare almost unendurable.
But one of the most singular features
in connection with this section was the
absence of rain or moisture ; the days
wero ever sunny and hot, the nights
without dew and generally warm. For
moro than five years, it is said, by those
who claim to know, there had been no
rain there, until some three months
since tho spell was broken. Suddenly,
and with scarcely anv warning, rain
commenced to fall, and for thirty hours
came down steadily and unceasingly,
unaccompanied by wind, but yet a thor
ough drenching rain. For two or three
days it remained pleasant, when sudden
ly a water-spout was seen winding its
way through tho valley. It came in a
zigzng course across the upper end of
tho hike, striking the range of hills on
the east side, and coursing rapidly along
them. The canyons and gorges were
soon filled with water, which poured
from them in fearful volume, and spread
itself out upon tho bottom. In a short
timo it was over, and denizens of the
place now look for another dry season of
A Priceless Dress.
The lace dress which was made by tho
Compagne des Indes of Paris for the
Empress Eugenie is made up over black
velvet, and shows to fine effect on that
fabric. The underskirt is in one piece,
not flounced, itB design being a heavy
scalloped border of roses and tulips en
twined with leaves, and interlacing with
another border formed of finer scallops
of forget-me-nots and ivy leaves. Each
largo scallop has a medallion figure
filled with rosea, tulips and forget-me-nots
embedded in an urn of exquisite
workmanship. Another medallion semi
circles this one, and the two are tied
with a true-lover's knot carried around
tho whole underskirt. This true-lover's
knot tying the medallions and under-
lacing over the whole is considered the
gem of the design. A square court
train of block velvet, trimmed with lace
half a yard wide of the same desiarn.
covers the back of the dress. It is
formed of two breadths which arc united
in the back with a shell-work of black
velvet one-eighth of an inch wide. This
train unites with an overskirt open in
front, with broad lappets turned back
and faced with peach-colored satin.
The corsage and sleeves of velvet are
inmmcG. wiin a Derma ana rumes oi uie
lace. A handkerchief and fan in the
lace of the same stitch and design ac
company this magnificent dress, to which
no price can be attached.
Ax infallible remedy for corns is said
to bo the following : Apply every night
on going to bed a good coat of gum
arabic mucilage. In a few weeks a cure
will be effected, if the boots or shoes
fit properly. Corns and bunions are
Hsuallv occasioned by -wearing narrow
soled boots or shoes. No looseness of
uppers will help the difficulty ; the soles
should be broad just where the corns
Ovzb two -Bjadred tons of nityo-gly-eerine
have from rhst to last baf rt ex
ploded in the Hoosao tunnel.
How Mrs. Prime Took Her Music-Box
Mrs. Prime, when her only son Peter
went into the navy, in the hopes that
there would be a war with Cuba, re
ceived as a parting gift a neat little
music-box which he had purchased in
New York for 810. Last Sabbath tho
good lady made her preparations for
church, and, just as the IkjIIs struck for
the last time, she ran into the parlor,
snatched up her prayer-lwok and almost
ran to the church, having a holy horror
of beinc late. She soon arrived at her
I destination, and had hardly time to note
precisely what the hotnd bmiths were
wearing, although she was certain sure
they had on the same clothes they wore
in the summer, when the good pastor
gave out the lesson, for it was an Epis
copal church. She reached in front of
her for the prayer-book and made au
effort to open it, but being near-sighted,
turned it over two or three times when
it tiually flew open, and as the pastor
commenced on the second line some
thing within began to play "Wait for
the Wagon." The good woman had
brought along the music-box instead of
the prayer-book ; horror of horrors !
the Smiths, who sat directly in front of
her. perceived her mistake immediately
and their snickering called the attention
of the congregation to the poor old
lady, while she, covered with shame,
did not know precisely what to do. The
minister stopped in the midst of his
lesson, and all eyes wero turned t the
pew of Mrs. Prime, while the good
woman thought if tho earth would open
up and swallow her, or that some one
would halloo " lire" Bhe would be satis
fied. Her fumbling at the box only
started on fresh tunes, and all the tunes
represented in the box came out in rapid
succession. First there would be " Old
Dan Tucker," then would be heard the
lively strains of "Pop goes the Weasel,"
followed by "Dandy Jim.'' There was
consternation in that church you may
suppose, aud, do what tho good lady
would, she could not stop the lively in
strument. She sat on it, put it under
her feet, turned it upside down but no
go, still came the tunes in rapid succes
sion, "Jim along Josey," "Lucy
Long," and others. At last, when Mrs.
Prime thought she should be willing to
die just then and there, the sexton, see
ing the evident mistake of the good
woman, took it from her and passed it
up tho aisle, the lust heard of it being
the parting strains of " Home, Sweet
Home." Elizabeth Herald.
A Clever Sell.
The story comes from Washington
that the Director of tho National Ob
servatory has been made the victim of
an immense sell, by an exceedingly
naughty boy, whose Sabbath school ed
ucation hud been sadly neglected. This
naughty lad, pretending that he was
much interested in astronomy, was al
lowed to come frequently in the observ
atory, for the purpose of making observ
ations. He improved one of tho occa
sions by sticking, by means of mucil
age, a firefly to the middle of the lens
of tho telescope. That very night,
when darkness was upon tho face of tho
earth, the astronomer made u discovery.
The telescope being pointed toward tho
constellation of Orion, he discovered
there a star of the third magnitude, that
had never been mentioned bj any star
gazer, frem Job to Sir William Herschel.
The peculiarity about the star was that
it did not give its light steady but by
sudden jerks. He telegraphed these re
markable facts to astronomers in. every
part of the country, and then sent cable
dispatches to Europe. The bill for
telegraphing amounted to $2,000. The
next night telescopes in every observa
tory in the world were pointed toward
Orion, but while the director was study
ing what to call his new star, dispatches
came pouring in from different parts of
the world, inquiring where and at what
time the star appeared. The Director
took a look through his glass and found
that the star had moved about eighteen
billion miles since he discovered it, or
else that he had found a companion star.
Examining it more closely, he found
that it had legs, which served toaccount
for why it moved so fast. Next morn
ing, while on the dome of tho observa
tory, examining the onter lens, he dis
covered the firefly. He looked all round
for the boy who was interested in astron
omy, but he could cot see him. He
went dowimnd waited for him to drop
in, but he did not come. The Govern
ment astronomer wants to see this boy.
He thinks that ho could make him see
How Thimbles are Made
manufacture of thimbles is very
simple, but singularly interesting. Coin
silver is mostly used, and is obtained by
purchasing coin dollars. Hence it hap
pens that the profits of the business are
affected instantaneously by all the vari
ations in the nation's greenback prom
ises to pay. Tho first operation strikes
a novice as almost wicked, for it is
nothing else than putting a lot of bright
silver dollars, fresh from the mint, into
iiasiy ctucimcs, ana melting tnem up
into solid ingots. These arc rolled out
to the required thickness, and cut by a
stamp into circular pieces of any re
quired size. A solid metal bar of the
size of the inside of the intended thim
ble, moved by powerful machinery up
and down in a bottomless mould of the
outside of the same thimble, bends the
circular disks into the thimble shape as
fast as they can be placed under the de
scending bar. Once in shape, the work
of brightening, polishing and decorat
ing is done upon a lathe. First the
blank form is fitted with a rapidly-re-.j
volvmg rod. A single touch of a sharp
chisel takes a thin shaving from the
end, another does the same on the side,
and a third rounds off the rim. A round
steel rod, dipped in oil and pressed
upon the surface, gives it a lutrous pol
ish. Then o little revolving steel wheel.
whose edge is a raised ornament, held
against the revolving blank, prints that
ornament just outside the rim. A sec
ond wheel prints a different ornament
around the center, while a third wheel
with sharp points makes the indenta
tions on the lower half and end of tho
thimble. The inside is brightened and
polished in a similar way, the thimble
being held in a revolving mold. All
that remains to be done is to boil the
completed thimbles in soap-suds, to
remove the oil. brush them up, and
pack them for the trade.
Fret Grant e the War Path.
Donn Piatt, of the Capital, publishes
a card to-dajr warning the people not
call at Lis private residence to demand
explanation for articles in his paper. It
seems that the occasion of this was the
appearance of Fred Grant, son of the
President, at Piatt's hou$e, to demand
satisfaction for an article which, appeared
a week ago, reflecting on Mrs. Qrant'u
holiday reception so soon after her
father's death. Piatt, however, was not
ai costao and did not, therefore, give the
satisfaction that was anticipated. Piatt
informed the police, who gnarded his
house for ji day or two, Jn the mean- j
time young Grant becanio quieted. The t
affair wan magnified by rumor into a '
very considerable scandal.
Whe De Great Mea Marry 1
Women, of course. But they show the
same diversity of tasto that is seen in
the lower ranks, and on the whole make
worse mistakes. They, however, gen
erally show the same sense in choosing
wives that they show in managing other
people's affairs, whether it be good or
bad. John Howard, the great plulau- (
thropist, married his nurse. She was '
altogether beneath him in social life '
and intellectual capacitv, and, besides J
it.:.. .;. t " ..1.1 !.:!.. l. I
uup, wjam miy-bwu years uiu, wimt: jiu j
was but twenty-live, lie would
take No for an answer, and they were
married, and lived happily together un
til her death, which occurred two years
afterward. Peter the Great, of Bns
sia, married a peasant girl. Sho made
an excellent wife and a sagacious Em
press. Humboldt married a poor girl
because he loved her. Of course they
were happy. Shakespeare loved and
wedded a farmer's daughter. She w:is
faithful to her vow, but we cau hardly
say the same of tho great bard himself.
Like most of the great poet, he showed
too little discrimination in bestowing
his affection on the other sex. Byron
married Miss Milbank to get her money
to pay his debts. It turned out a bad
shift." Robert Burns married a farm
girl, with whom he fell in lovo while
they worked together in the plow-field.
He, too, was irregular in. his life, and
committed the mo3tMAp mistakes in
conducting his domsTOTWairH. Milton
married the daughter of a country
squire, but lived with her only a short
time. He wasan austere,exactiug,literary
recluse, while she was a rosy, romping
country lass, who could not endure the
restraints imposed upon her, aud w
they separated. Subsequently, how
ever, she returned, and they lived
tolerably happy. Queen Victoria and
Princo Albert were cousins, aud about
tho only example in the long lino of En
glish mouarchs wherein the m-irital
vows wero sacredly observed and sincere
affection existed. Washington married
a widow with two children. It is enough
to say of her that she was worthy of
him, and that they lived, as married
folks should, ;n perfect harmony. John
Adams married tho daughter of u Pres
byterian clergyman. Her father ob
jected on account of John being a law
yer ; he had a bad opinion of the mor
als of the profession. General Sherman
married the daughter of Thomas Ewing,
of Ohio, who wan a member of General
Taylor's Cabinet. This alone would
have been a good start in life for any
The Emancipatien Proclamation.
To the Kditorof tho New York Timv.
Li your issue of tho 21st inst., you
quote from Mr. Maunsell B. Field's
new book, "Memories of Many Men,"
among other passages, ono which is
calculated to give au erroneous impres
sion concerning the preparation and
proclamation of President Lincoln's
emancipation proclamation :
In tho first place, the proclamation
was no suddon and unexpected birth,
suul was no surpriso to anybody in or
oui of the Cabinet, having been formally
promised to tho country in default of
cessation of hostilities, etc., by the
States aud parts of States in rebellion,
three months before.
In tho second place, tho paper, as
finally published, was not in any sense
the "amended result" of the joint wis
dom of the Cabinet at the meeting dur
ing which it was read to them.
Mr. Nicolay brought it to me to make
copies of it, immediately on the ad
journment of the meeting, and the only
interlineation or chaugc that I can now
recall was the ono in Mr. Seward's
hand, made, as I then understood, when
Mr. Lincoln read it to him in private,
prior to the meeting. In this respect,
also, Mr. Field's recollection of his
conversation with Mr. Seward must be
The paper remained in my custody
until it went to Chicaco. where the
great lire burned it up. It was in Mr.
Lincoln's own handwriting throughout,
with tho single exception referred to,
and there never was a man moro aver.se
than he to anything like patchwork, or
less likely to " accept without discus
sion" the crude and hasty suggestions
If my memory should be- at fault at
all, Mr. Nicolay, Mr. Hay, or Mr.
Frank B. Carpenter can easily correct
me. The latter especially has heard
the minutest particulars relating to tho
froclamation from Mr. Lincoln's own
ips again and again, while he was pre
paring the studies for his great painting
of that memorable Cabinet meeting.
William G. Stoddakd.
No. 31(5 Broadway, New York.
An Incident of the Nineteenth
Centuky. A poor man inScranton, Pa.,
lost a child by Hniall-i)ox. During the
sickness he was obliged to beg bread,
but so fearful were the people of com
ing in contact with him, that the morofl
that he did receive was bnrely sufficient
to keep his family from starvation.
When his child died he applied to the
authorities for a coffin, but could not
obtain one. Councilmcn sent him to
the poor-directors, and the poor-directors
referred him to the councilmen, so
that between the official benevolence of
public men, the man returned homo and
made out of rough boards a Ikx in
which ho placed hiadead child. He
was then obliged to carry the rude
coffin to a grave which he dug with his
own hands. y
Room for Moke Sheep. Statistics
show that there were in 1871 alont 32.-
000,000 sheep in the United States,
yielding an average of four pounds of
wool each, or 128.000,009 pounds in the
aggregate. In addition the annual im
portation of wool amounts to about 70,
000,000 pounds, at a cost of nearly $10,
000,000. Then we import woolen goods
to the amount of nearly $44,000,000 per
annum. There is jroom, therefore, for
an increase of 17,000,000 more sheep in
the country to supply the home demand
for wool, "and for abont I2,CO0,000 to
displace tho importation of woolen
Medical- Advektutino. The medical
profession are ontapoken in their de
nunciation of the Hjfrtcm of medical ad
vertising, and declare that anv medicine
that is advertised is a frand. How
thoroughly inconsistent and nnfair is
such an argument. The men who are
so loud in their criticism are those who
advertise themselves as medicaiarai'
by ostentations display ; splendid resi
dences with massive doorplates ; fast
horse? and costly carriages, TK. J.
Walker, of California, an old practi
tioner, respected alike for his fkill and
conscientious independence, dares to
differ; and having discovered in his
Vixegar BrrTEKs a purely berbalistic
medicine, free from all spirituous poi
sons a wonderful specific for numerous
disorders, advertises the same for the
relief of his fellow man, and is borne
oat in bin declarations of iU many vir
tnes by thousand? of invalids, who are
being "cured of diseaa by its u?s 27
Treat lnz the Wremar DtnaM.
Many times women call upon their ftuniW
j-UTHeiatm, ono with djppiia, another with
rafpitation, another with trouble of the
ircat, another with pain here al there, and
in thin way they alt present alike to themaelve
ami their "eay-;oinj; and indifferent doctor,
separate and Ji otitic t ditteaeee, tor which he
prtfcrilx-s hit pilln aud potion, wfiimiup
them o to tuch. htu, in reality, they axe all
hjraptocis caaed by pone uterine disorder:
and whll thoy are thtta only able perhape to
palliite for a time, they are ignorant of the
cauee, and encourage their practice until large
bdla are made, when tho rniTennji patient
aro no better in the end, but probably vrorre
for tho de!ay. treatment, and other coraphca
tiocn made, and which a proper mediciue di
rected to tho'estue nould hae entirrly te
moved, thcrcbr inttituiiug health and comfort
' i,1!"le3d t prolonged miery.
AtheiiK corner. O., Oct. 14. 1S72 :
l)n. U. V. riLiscc Huffalc, S. Y.: Your
Favorite Prescription 10 working almost like-
miracle on me. I am better already than I
havo been for over two years."
From Ella A. SciiarrE, Zaneaville, In4.,
, Aug. 3, 1872 :
" Dr. I'icuce : 1 received the medicine you
sent me aud began using it immediately. As
a reoult of tho treatment I feel better than I
havo for thrco years."
From 3In." Jonx K IIawlix, Odell, 111.,
March 19. 1S72 :
" Da. Picnci : The Favorite rrewriptiou liae
done mo good, which I am very thankful for."
Tin: payments in New York city of
January dividends and interest amount
to about $".", 000, 000 implying tho iws
sessiim in that city of iiersonal property
in the shape of interest and dividend
paying securities of about $1,500,000,
0J0. The financiers are debating what
to do with the dividends.. The deposits
in the savings bunks alone of New York
city foot up $lM,88t;,000. One of them,
the Bowery, has $27,898,090 ; the Emi
grant has $11.370,00 1 ; the Union Dime
has $lO,2fS,000, These figures give
sonic idea of the immense money power
wielded by the metro!olis.
Fakmkks and stock raisers have fre
iiivtitly told tin that they hae ieeii very gtxxl
re-'iiltB from giving S'lrri-lan's t'tica.'ry ("n
liiluiit 1'omlers to row anil nwine baforo and
after tli:y drop their young. Tho powdrrn
put them in good condition, and gio them
etreiigth to euro aud provi.lo for the ouck
hngM. I Com.
Tin: Puhehtasd Sweetest Coo-Liveh
On. in Hazard V Ca-wollV, niado on tho cea
rhoru. from frcfh. mdected liver, of tho Cod
only, by Cauki.u IUzaud V Co , Now York. I
It in ataolutely mrr and finrt. I'atientf who
havo once taken it prefer it to all other?. I
riivhiciani havo derided itimperiortoall other
oiltt in market. Com. I
Wi: havo often woudcred whether
thero in a pernon in tho country who doe not
know and appreciato tho value of Jolntsott's
Anodyne I.titinunt u family medicino ? It
i adapted to mont all puqore. nudintho bout
pain dextrcycr that can bo used. (Com.
Go to llivKKsiiiK Water Cure, Hamilton. 111.
TIIK IlUUSKllOLD PA.1ACBA
Is the best remedy In tho world for the following
complaints, via.: Cramps in tho Limbs and Stom
ach, Tain In tho Stomach, Dowels, or Bide, Rheu
matism tn all Its forms, Bilious Colic, Neuralgia,
Cholera, Dyjentery, Colds, FIrsh Wounds, Burns,
Soro Throat, Spinal Convplalntt, flpralna and
Hruteci, Chills and Fever. For Internal and Xa
Its operation Is not only to relieve the patient,
bnt entirely removes tho cause of tbn complaint.
It penetratra and pervades the whnlo system, re
torlnir healthy actlou to all Its parts, and quick
ening the blood.
THE nOUSEnOLD TAN ACEA 13 rtJRKLT VKQ
STABLE and All Healing
CCJITIS A nROWN,
No. iJ15 Pulton Street, Hew York.
For sale by all Druggists.
THIRTY YKAH.S' KXI'KKIK.M'KOKAFI
MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRCP 13 THR
PRKSCIl'TION OF one of tho best Femalo Thysi
clans and Nurses in the United States, and has
been used for thtrty years with never falllnc;
safety and success by millions of mothers and
children, from the f eeblo Infant of one week old to
tho adult. It corrects acidity of tho stomach, re
lieves wind colic, regulatea the bowels, and gives
rest, health an I comfort to mother and child. We
believe it to be the Best and Surest Remedy In the
World In all cases of DYSKNTERT and DIAR
RHEA IN CHILDREN, whether it arise from
Teething or from any other cause. Full direction!
for uslnrj will accompany each bottle. None Oenn
Ino unless the fac-ilmlle of CURTIS A PERKINS Is
on tho outsldo wrapper.
SOLD BT ALL MEDICINE DEALERS.
Brown's Itronchlal Troelira for Coughs
A COCOH, COLD OR SORK THROAT
Requires 'immeJIata attention, and sboald be
Checked. IfalioweJ to continue, laatTATloa- or
TUB LUXOt, A FBAJIl!tT TllEOAT AriCTIO OR
air IscucABLa Loao Disxab Is often the result.
nnOWN'B BRONCHIAL TBOCIIES,
Having a direct Influence ou the parts, give lmra
diato relief. For Bhoxciiitik, Asthma. Catarsii
CosscatrTiva A Thboat Diicasis, Tcocnai.irr
used avitA afu-at gvotf tiu-rttt.
Sixosks asp Public Sfbakxbi
WIHflndTBOCHBl useful In clrlng the voice when
taken before Singing or Speaking, and relieving the
throat after an unusual exert ton of the vocal organs
Obtain ouiy "Bbowjti BkOBCitiai. Thociib,'
and do not taae any of the worthless Imitations
that mav ds ottered. Suld tvtruwhtrt.
CIIIL.DKK.'V OKTKX 1AJUK PA1VK AUD
from no other cause thaa having worms, la the
BROWN'S VERMIFCOE COMFITS
will destroy "Worms without Injury to the child,
bolng perfectly WHITE, and frea from all color
ing or other Injurious lnrred.cnta usually used In
CURTIS & BROWN, Proprietors.
No. 15 Fulton Street, New York.
Wit l-y DrvojiMtM and Oiemiri; and italrrt i
iltdtrina, at TwavTT-rrva cbbts a Box.
" XimilXCi BKTTEIt." Cutler Bros. Boston
Ur.Jobn Ware. celebrated Vrt.iTAM.K
ri'LXnSABT Balsam, for Colls and Consumption.
rtultry.Ser.' A -,rlt.J mrnal Chambersb'g.Pa
IE5T BUSINEhfl COLT.FfSE IN AMF.RICA
J , tdrr.. II u IRA MATIIEW, Det'oit. Mich.
VKTK IV A VI'KD AT $:i.HI A DAY and
E.tpeuses H W, HcHitAkli. Hartford, On.
. lars fre- J. Worth A Co. at. Iv.u.e. Mo.
afifC Per Da jr. JXO Agents wanted. Send
919 stamp to A. H Blair A rn..flt. Loots. Mo.
AM. MJMHKK OK TIIK I.ATK WAR
whn have received no bounty, should addres J. I).
FOX. Publisher of Army Record. Aurora, HL
d 1 4kJl PER WEEK can be made)
i7 X tff mart man who ran keep his
nr t himself,
rity. N J.
Addtess B F
IT I .T'e ham f otrad aosaetaj
arents. It will sell bettor than
tlilngyonerer handled. Samples 25c ECREKAMA5- '
sending the address of ten persons with 10
ct. will receive, re,a beautiful Chr-noo
and Instructions br.w to get rich, tst paid. '
afa-.VonUwOj.. 18. KlgMb-st., KlU-, Pa.
Mailed h'rre an RerelsH af Price,
tno Samples Pecalo mania Plrtures tor 3 cent
Beaatlful Card Chrrmrs f r SrH,s Bet cf 15 Carl
calureCh fjn- fnrArts BnzFrerca Initial Paper
AEnv. witht hrrm f.c.Vi eta ;or all Ike above far
.1.C0. J. W RCSSELL A CO., Medford.XMS.
THE ARMY RECORD
The Aray Becurd wtu contain all ne
and bntinty laws. Send stamp for aara
Address J.D. Pcx.CtalB Att'y and C.
Axent. Aarnra. HL
litreet e.fSen laadstoafSor-
f-n HOD it aatai la waa
ar.e Si, risk. U-m
'ancfclet free. Vat-aa-
ti. TcasaifcOBa co. Barkers)
' Broker jb wji street. F. y
THE END OF THE WORLD
aaaBlvsa , aam a-U f 1 f n -TTrt lytU ttltl
saskft IsaaneA rair aVbsa VKC. OfW aasa
4teaiBB.sAayaaia. Aaajart. ieaTaaaaa fcaAavaa
Baga, jea. ?nW,
AND MXCTPOWDDt FM
KaiaTMjea. BaacJaaB. Asia. SMBV MoO. Ax.
i.r.MKXBI, CXEXAIACa .V.Yoio Ajrata.
Foralhartsar Bpar tisse. aosaethlBST new 4
faetseUlia -V'pTrarfkf. t a necessity V aD
elaaees tA popIeetnaI!y a else saoaey to Vaiyera.
BnslseeshofMirahle . r-toaaat: hoeieor abroad . no
risks, and strrae!y prcltakle. Tea IH ralaa
ytar bestehance. if yon ftl to writ fWr rarticn
tars and valsable saasr?tf W F A. HrTCr39
A CO.. Chtc, 10-
1AS0I & HAlLffl
"Th anlTtrtal PlnlH f the Musical
Prreaala."-.V. J- tribun.
"Searlr Terr OnramlaC aa4 PtasWat af
Sale."-.Vc Ipr lforlU.
."StncMlar t'Mnlmlt-."-.Yi Fork Cri-
Im Advota't and Journal.
Tub Xaioa Haxux Oao a co.hav prlnttd la
Tirrio.ir Ctaccia (which wtu ant fr to
aay addrtta) aa amount and wvlsht cf tratlmon
to th nnf qiaUd merit 1 of their Cabinet Orgmaa
which la entirely unapproached by thai aver prt
nted In taeorof any other motlcal tnilramant
whatever, either aa regard a the oampetenr and
number or the wttaatiea.or the character of the
testimony. Hera are specimen opinions
J. 8TAISEK. Mcs. Doc., Organint of SU
Paul's Cathedral, London, says Tkiii tone It re
markably ynre and free fnm reedlness, and their
touch alt that could be desired.
Sift JULIUS nEXEDICT.the eminent Com
poser and Conductor. London, aye I aTiTAl
the highest opinion of Mason A Hamlin's Cabinet
CH. GOUXOD. Loudon, Compoeer of Fatnt,
te.. saya Kxraajs my Tery favorable oplaton on
the charm of this Instrument.
(I'niNCE rONIATOWSKI. London, theduw
ngutshed Composer. tj ItaavKLors in the
quality and purity of ihelr ton-.
JOHANX..STK.VUSS. Vienna, tho welMtnonn
Comrcter and Director, say 1 know of no lmltr
Instruments anywhere at all comparable to them
IIUDOIJ'II WILLMEItS. Court Pianiet.
Composer and Director, says The sweetness of
tone and the power cf tone are quite stirrrtsln.
and I recommend them to all true lovers of mualr
OTTOMAR SMOLIK. Munical Director in
Tragtie: JOII. PROMDERGKIl, I'rofeuMtrat
Imperial Chapel, St. Petersburg; AL. SCHIM
AC9EK. Leader of Orchestra at Knnfkirrben
Theater. Hungary : JOII ANN CKAPIK. Organ
iatand Xlu-dc Teacher. Slegedin, Ilnugarv: Dr.
KARL XAWIUTIL. Organint of the Church
of the Dominican, Vienna; ANTON I O WUT
SCHER. Maestro of Mtndciii Trieste : ANT
SCIIWARZ, Counael at the Imperial Court of
Justice, say The Mason M Hamlin Cabinet Organs
are the best Instruments cf their class of which
we baee any knowledge.
MINNA PESCHKA-LEUTNER,tlie eminent
Artist, says- I have never seen any reed Instru
ments equal to your Cabinet Organs.
THEODORE THOMAS, of Thomas' Orches
tra, 5ew York, says Muatclant generally regard
the Mason Hamlin Organs as anequaled.
OLE BULL ay :
Kicel all Instruments of ttclaaa I save aver
S. U. MILLS. New York, .:
Eueh pure musical tones, promptnes and
smoothneis of action, and Une variety of effect. X
have not found lu any other Instruments cf the
GEORGE WASmiOURNE MORGAN. New
Trk, says In every respect far superior to every
thing I nave seen of the kind, whether In Europe
MAX MARETZEK. Conductor, etc.. New
York, aays The best reed instruments In the
world are made tn the United btaloa.aod your
Cabinet Organs are greatly superior, and by far
the best mJe here.
E. II. JONES, Organist. Southampton. En
gland, says The tuuenf the MaannA HamllnOrgan
spoils the ear fjr anything less pure than Itself.
GEO. WILLIAM WARREN, New York, aa;
Your Instruments. In workmanship aud quality
of tone, are unsurpassed.
A. OOUROULT. I'aria. Franc, Mja:
I regard them as uurqnaled.
EUGENE THAYER, UoBton, aaya:
I consider your Cabinet Organs superior, ta all
respects, to any I have ever seen.
' ItKtr. A. TAILOR, Soc. American Sunday
Sihool I'lilnn, I'hila., I'a ,ys At the numerous
Sunaay-schoul conventions aud Institutes which I
attend, I geucrally find some portable reed Inslru
menl.gooa or baa, old or new The Mason A Ham
lln are theaweetrst toned, the most manageable
and even when they bear the marks if ae, the
most reliable and least likely to get out of order
J EDWARD F. RIMRAULT, London, naya:
Forsarred music at home, the Mason A Hamlin
CabinctOrgan Isdcslreable.and In many respects,
tbatcould easily be pointed oiit.lt possesses great
advantages over the small priced pipe organs.
CHARLES F. DAVIES. OrganUt. otc.. Lon
don, says. For swretness of tone and variety of
effects, I consider these Instruments uneiiualcd.
THEODORE WACHIEL. AD NUEN
DORFF. CAUL ROSA. C. STANLEY, of Opera
Troupe. New Vork. say The best Instruments of
the riiii made. Tney nave more power and greater
smoothness and fullness uf tone, with equality
and unlf rm character throughout their registers
' J. L. HATTON. London. England, ray:
I have always entertained the opinion that Ma
son A Hamlin Cabinet Organs aro of the very best
class of that description or Instrument.
S C. HIRST. Dundee. Scotland, earn
The finest reed Instruments extant.
EUSTACE HINTON JONES. Southampton.
England, says I have exercised my organ at all
sorts and st les of innsl". from the Iteoniem Mass
down to polkas and Irish Jigs. It will lo almost
any mortal thing between these two eatreraes.
CHRISTINA NILSSOX. ANNA LOUISE
CARY, MARIE LEON DUVAL. VICTOR CA
POUL. t RR1GXOLI. etc . etc . mt-
We take pleasure In recommending tiie Mason A
Hamlin Cabinet Organ as a very beautiful Instru
ment, and consider it the best now In use.
IIEXRY STRAUSS, of Vicuna, -ayn:
Not only uneacelled, but uueiualed by any I
have before seen.
Str Trfi)iuny Circular, rmt frtv, irith tiuii
lar opinion f one thousand Mmlciani.
Al Vienna, INT.'I, Paris. IMOT.lii Ameri
ca Always, Ike .Mason V Hamlin Organs
hare been awartletl Highest Metlala. .'e
tjrlea and PrU-ea reilwceil this snanth.
Catalog," and price-lists free.
MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN CO.,
Bohton, Nr.w Yobk, CrucAno. Losnox A Views a
THE PRAIRIE FARMER
IT WILL AIM:
TO help on the great work of organisieg the
farmers, by means of the Patrons of Husbandry
and Parraars' Club.
TO lead the van In the contest of lb people with
railroad and other mnnnpollea.
TO treat of the most approved practice tn agri
cultural and horticultural pursuits.
TOset forth the merits of the best breeds of do
mestic animals, and to elucidate the principle
of correct breeding.
TO furnish th latest and most Important ladas
trlal newt, at home and abroad.
TO discuss tke vent and question eftk day
without fsar or favor
TO farther the work of agTlemltaral aad aorHcal
TO advocate Industrial edatatlaa, la tke correct
sense nf the term.
TO provide Information upon the pa bile domain.
Western sails, climate, etc.
TO answer tntilrle ou alt aaanaar of (ubjecta
which com within It pher.
TO give, each week, fall Bad reliable aiarkst.rrop
and weather report.
TO present the family with choice and Interest
ing literals rt.
TO amuse and instruct th young folk.,
TO be, tn a word, an Indispensable and UBtatcp
tlonable farn and Sretld companion, in every
TERMS Single Copy, flM per annam. la ad
vance. Two Copies (to one old (abecrtber and n
new, or two new), ordered at the same time. 14 M)
Liberal redaction to Cists. Three snoataa o
trial, SO cent, laasple number.rte.
Literal Caala CaMaaiaatassa ta Agcst.
Uraat la4acgaaata ta raraaar' Glakv
Fall Information and CoaspltU CaavaatlagOat
fit frclsbedrr, on appHcatloa to
THE PKAlKlaT. WAtUULW. COJIPAM V,
VtW WAY OF PILLIMO TCI
X i a !;-. F e-e tfie - i
a. rt -e S-e w- r---- f T-a-a id
anaTAL xaacCaTlOB. Ba l Os-iii n t.
COLOHIZilTlli II COLUMN. '
KatrBArdlaary ladcrarnU la tbe climate,
aem, mines, stock-crcarur. faraalaa;. rsptd da- (.
valopment, ard saoney-aaklna;. lafcraatlaa free).
Address A. K. PATTKaaOS. SecreUry.FonCol
ICCITi WA1TZD ro ;..
HISTORY OF THE
BeieeT a fall aa aafkaatte aro wm al ft tke strua
aieacf tk Arserfcaa FarsarrB aayataat tka ralor
tieas of U Kailreaa CeMaatea. vrit a teatey
the rt a4 pnmym of Orar et Fatraaa 4
mn.hmairw: IU oUsbM aad arftBaaeta. ItaeHaa
9tMt- a4 fur ereetasea facta aad tens) s la
imn. aavf e -aliT t eSB Umtmi Has ser
sal Addreaa JtATIOSAL TX :LUra115S
CktdJO. XIU "t i. Leaia. So.
Kale-s rt prcd1aa' aad dehala is dehYrrattve ;
aaataakPev. Am tnlinrmmUe Aasvat lfc ererenr !
watrr, a 4rfrsJ ret U4u. aad tke aatacrily la .
parttaaaeistary U --Cka. Ser.
Fxl 85 tests. Seat hy aaatl ea raear.pt 4 prtee.
il ta atatea.
Dr. J. Walker's California Vin
egar Kilters an? a purely Vegctal"'
prcimration, inatlo -I'tetly from tho m
tive herbs found on iho lower ranges '
the Sierra Nevada mountain of Califor
nia, tho medicinal properties of which
aro extracted therefrom vithout tho uo
of Alcohol. Tho question is aim.:
daily asked. "What U tho cauao of tho
unparalleled success of Vinwi.vi: llir
teks V fkir aiatvcr is, that ther removo
tho cause of disease, and tho patient re
covers his health. They aro tho great
Wood nuri'lcrandallfo-giving principle,
a ierfect Renovator and Invigurntor
of tho .system. Never U'foro in tho
history of tho worM hiw medicine beirt
corntymruled poeweiwng the reruArkaiito
rjaahtir of Vi.xkoar ItiTTXRA in heftlilljr lhi
nek of every li.HeaMi man U lieu to. Ther
aro a pentlo Piirpatiro a- troll a t Timio.
relieving ConeUn r Inllamtnatuui f
tho Liver uuil Visceral Organ., In I'thoiu
The properties of ik. Vai.kkks
Vl.VKOARlilTTKiw tr Apenrnt, Ptajilnireta-.
Canuiaattre, Nutrition. Laxative. lituretU.
SeJative, Counter Irritant, uilonftc. Altera
tive, and Auti Uilio"'
It. II. ?rrIM).I.O . III..
Ircr n" HJrn Act Stt Krnct.CTifr-
ul rr f Washlngti n an I Charlton $rv N i
Kulil by tall Drtsicattsta tsml Dealrr.
Lintsfnt of the
! ;! Milt
Ittirrn rtHif Sit"I,
irmu H'l'f tlrnitrt,
;! " nil timl ,
llrtni-nhfiitit or f'tlf.
I Vilecf firr. wf,
cuAe " ".e,
fr i7A.U. H (.. w7,
' ,' Im Arj.
Iii-if in f-ultrtf.
tnmr lUirl, ,fe , ,,.
LargoSixotl.OO. Medium SOc. 8mall2&&
Small Rise f.r Family L?se,Sents
The t..n:llnjr Oil ut- U-en in "' a
luilni.-nl (iic Kit. AU e nk l a htir
fitf. Imt U tMireiMl follmr illrectUiiM
V iHirnnret Inifpltorilm1i'roi lnl
enl .Mi"lli lne fur ne ol mir liiutttft . mhI
rei'l what the j'xV a aUmt the oil.
Tin- .irtittLT oil l t'ir ! l oil re
li-Ul.lo ilmicr thnii'X'wMil the nttui
Stair an-l othrr ivunfrf.
Our tfttimitnLtji ilale from IKHtntlie irr
CM. :ut litn'MfttofiVir. We slwiinnnlifartiitr
"efrrrfianl'a Worm Taklela.
We ileal fair ami UU-ral with nil, arxl
ilefy riiiitmliitliii .Mantifarturel nt
Locktmri, N. Y,U SA, by
Merchant's (.arglttig Oil Co..
JOHN HODOE, Secret y
AM'S SABSAPARILLA, -
FOR PUMFYIN8 THE BLOOD.
Tlaenmiqnit of Iba
f nf aapari i4. rfa nil
Vllimta t-i Minlke
. lin inc i-ini.ee r
' allium an I Iron msaes
-a most rffeetusl ni-eaf
,i series of nrarUI.t
''"which are very je--
lnt at.U anuttriar It
nntir the 11 -! l"tta
es V ii I tbe lu'itit ha
mars In tbesyi -m tat
nnerrnine hrlh !
settle Inlo tretjMea. m-
disorders, Eruptions ef the Jkln are tearjier
aneeon the suifareof humnfs Dial ihitM Uf
pellet from tie L!ro4 Internal deian nehts era
th aetermlrallnnrf these same hnm-.ra irn-i
tr.t-rr.I rrtran nr iifim. nffte a'll- Ihef Us
rantfe, and h"se sntistanr thry !ti ir and It
Str y ATSB'l ll.niritll La es-rls tin--- hornets
freim the llol Wfc-rr they lf-m Ibr .in,f-
they prixlnre fllssripeer turh at f1ir0ei - !-
.iter SlomatH. Al-fve, Lung, llttlvnt !!
Aruffne Iliwiwi ft th 5l l A-IKt-nit "ie.
K t-r r.ryvt: I'tmjJ'i. PuiltJ". HUtrk ,
Tumor' TtltfranJX.iltltk' .V-n4 lit t Wl
vlr. 1 7er -nf . re, ltktumlfwm nr'ji,
'mn it thr Hof,Htd -d Itiatt. rtni' i
it flfriitly. Lunrrk arieme rotn ::nl
ulftrtttm a ft 4 ueei ittumM, irvtey, l)ytf-fl,
Kmartittfrn and renerai Vltltlty. With thllf 4
ear lure haalta r stares.
Dz J. 0. AYER CO., Lowell, Masc,
rracUeal and Asalytlcal CaemtBts.
CUd ey oS PrvQjittt and Juaitrt tH Jftjtnn.
f-sf tje f'ir i full fotjrie i.f Tl-t(-
5. I . taken 1th TIUatXJMB rrj
JjT JaVfJ circular s a-Mrees J.oes Cc
at fuls.Mo. 0-n Day a
thl ir K
rob'RMK. K r
0n Day a! Hll
is a rcttx
everywhere, A fed OM at h 1-
sleonte hfOresl !" a-4
street. X T F O U- 3ur"..
end torTaea-Kectar CtrUr
9V W aV ef wortiag muU, vf ettae !
f M. aaavs munn m-ay at rxi tn tm lhee etw
SU Bta, or all tt 1 1. thaa at yth- e l"U-
aara f a. Addrwa O. frnawjr A Ca. rertUad. Hatmm
THE BEST.DOLLAB MOSTHLI.
mF Alp r t
03 IU dlu scs:t!tr
TITK YOwratlTK VALLKV,
I lawUee. lea 17 CM1 Ctsa.
Nun , year, with Krat4 Car J"
MuU,ae year. with CBWnte4Chr:'iv W
M7s alone, ona year ., r .. I
KsamlaevurClahlrfi'sraad Frenstam t.-ts
Twa lrelc I PartoellraW far tbe prUr
art mmr. W, eiitrtlKiarUae4('a'ra
and others U. se4 atamrt fnt teems aod Si--"
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