Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 5, 1895 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 5, 1895
Page 5
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PHILOSOPHY OF DREAMS. Scientific Review of the Ology of Weird Fancies. Eti- , Ii r pn<»l*-Dr. O'Sclllvan, the Celebrated JI«dlco-I.«Ei«l Kip* rt - Dl "' CQI»O» the Hell.' That Dre»m» Are Warning!. , ISOM EFORE the 1 dawn of history dreams awed and intercHted primitive man. | The strangeness | and variety of the phenomena attracted Egyptian seers, Hebrew prophets and Grecian and Roman philosophers, thu.s laying the foundation of the present science of psychology, tfrom remote antiquity to the present i-time human ingenuity has been exhausted in tabulating HChemes _ f or their interpretation, with the obvious result of much charlatanism. In modern times metaphysicians, msycholgists and alienists have been obliged, from tho nature of their m- Testi"iition.s, to fully consider the ptie- ziome°non of d reams. A mass of matter has been collected by students of psychiatry, by alienists who study the phenomena 'from its pathological standpoint, and Ly physiological observers experimenters who merely regard physical phenomenon, seeking its *e in physical conditions. 1'Vom this large mass of data the following turesofthe person sinking in health and dying. Reestablish in our rcmd an association between the person and death; a night or two after nn image of this person occurs to our dream fiincv, resulting in a dream where the previous association is emphasized. The picture is projected of a corpse, a funeral, etc., and all this, both as to the primary association and the dream itself may'have been unconscious cerebration, and" thus seem unaccountable to the prceipient. . The links of the chain which hoids together the dream images are really forged in part in our waking hours, though the process was so rapid as to escape our attention. One of the most remarkable features of dreams is the singular power of arranging and com- binin" ideas in the most vivid dramas. The same sort of thing occurs in the vakin" state when the succession of thou-hts is not controlled by reflection " the inconsistencies of the distracted identity in the sleeping and wakmg states In the farmer dreams, m the latter'insanity. The poet By .-on has grasped in meter the condition of these dreamers: •••Dreams in their development have breath. And tears, and tortures, and the touch ot joy: jnnw n^«- __!.„*.* nT-mn nj>r w^iLrln Please, ma'am, no matter what I offer him in a spoon, he won't take it. Mrs De Styles (haug-htily)-Of course Use a fork.-N. V. Weekly. not. FARM LANDS IN DEMAND. They , have. »,. weight upon our aking upon"some definite subject, as seen in the vacant reveries, or spells of abstraction, of some people who are thus building "air castles." The actual constructive power so evinced in dreams whereby ideas arc not only brought together but new products formed from them, both the scenes and the images being in many instances new, though suggested by similar scenes and images s.sen in part or whole, are stained from descriptions read or heard of. A casual suggestion mac,e during the the day-for instance, that -i person has tact or courage— may m- duce a dream where the scene is en- tirelv created by fancy, yet is appro- nriate to acts that would evince tact or Uytf 1 persons who have in'their sleep HALLUCINATION BEFORE DEATH. summary Is offered as the mostsatisfac- relation to the cause of dreams tory m and the conditions whjeh determine •• u .j ^oaracter and precedent mental e ^1 C Impressions on a special sense. "(BO The state o£ the muscular sensibility. . "(4.) Organic or systematic impres- Conditions of cerebral circula- The state or tone of the nervous determined in tion. "('.). Sy The"e -ire the captions under which fcissSifsrSASs „,„,,. i«"-v>™?sSH :terof the dream general way by the kind of impression conveyed to the ahtWrh the senses, the sleeper inencwl by its exaggerated . Among the experimenters who have done most in tins ™ne is Trot Mauvy, of Paris, whose dc ; Auctions have been sustained am observations are confirmed by Frovost and others. The lightest"condition or sleep, and the one that : ome observers, -gard ^uo^con •whose composed poems, which it is positively averred took place in the case of the is relaxed srcat Voltaire, while others have solved difficult mathematical problems, and Burdaeh, the great physiologist,worked out many scientific ideas in sleep, while it "is an accepted fact that Poo wrote "The Raven" in a sleepy delirium—a condition in which he could hardly be suid to be simply dreaming, and yet one that is very much short of actual delirium. It would be nigh impossible to do anything involving such coherency during delirium, a condition of such gravity and so well defined by Prof. Manasloy that i append it: "Did the invention of hell need any explanation, the mental sufferings of the delirious patient in most instances might fur dish it." These instances of logical work done In dreams illustrate the spontaneous nature of the process of creative ac- tfvity with which consciousness ana will have no more to do as active agents than with the imaginative creation of the inspired poets, for it is *«ly when the products arc formed that they rise into clear consciousness, and only W lien they are known that they can be willed A significant fact in regard to the dramatic power displayed in dreams is the rapidity of its action, presenting ia an instant what would take hours to think out consciously or to describe adequately in words. A still more noteworthy fact is the mental power of the dreamer, the vivid recollection of things of which he has no remembrance in the waking state. How lavishl he draws jht from off our walilng tolls, They do divide our being." In comparing sleep and. dreams with hypnosis, somnambulism and insanity, we find that the difference is not so mnch in kind as it is in permanence and degree. We have seen that in the sane the dreams can be so incoherent, so illogical and so utterly at variance with the thoughts and actions during consciousness that the condition of the mental operations during such a dream is identical with the mental operations of an insane person in the waking state. Sere, then, we have the paradoxical condition of a person sane in his waking moments, and practically insane in his sleep. The striking similarity between natural sleep and hypnosis or induced sleep must have impressed Brair very forcibly when he gave to this induced sleep the name hypnotism (Gr., hypnos —sleep,) and not only has the similarity impressed this most notable investigator since Mesmerstime, but is boldly held out as the base on which the school of Sancy rests. "We find Liubault, Bernheim and Brullard, as .well as Forel, of Zurich, offer- in rr this view and treating hypnosis as an ordinary sleep their hypothesis being that a person who falls asleep spontaneously is en rapport with himself, while a hypnotized subject is en rapport with the one u-ho hypnotized him, and this in their theory is the chief difference. As there are two classes of dreams,') so there are two conditions of hypnotic consciousness, (a) the light and (b) the deep. lu the deep hypnosis the sense delusions are almost identical with the sense delusion in dreams; as regards the mode of origin of suggested dreams, and the origin of the suggested sense delusions of hypnosis, they are identical. In hypnosis, as in sleep, the stimuli are enormously overestimated by tho consciousness, i. e., drumming with tho fingers on the table suggesting a military band to the dreamer, etc. It depends, however, much on the character of the subject what the interpretation given to any stimuli may be. The uncorrectcd interpretation given to stimuli which reach the brain is a phenomenon of both sleep aad hypnotism. As to sequence in dreams, and the fact that they can be logical, and are frequently so, we find many cases where the dream consciousness carries on some planned mental work, showing that there may be logic in the mental processes in sleep, and adherence to tho dominant idea of wakefulncss even in dreams. We find the same logical processes in the hypnotic subiect, where the mental process works out a logical sequence to the dominant thought, which is the suggestion made by the hypnotizcr. The activity of the muscles ln^ sleep is often an automatic continuation of^ movements begun awake. \Ve find that' certain external stimuli may cause movements during sleep that imply consciousness, i. e., where experimenters have uncovered the sleeper's body, he will frequently recover himself without waking. If tickled with a feather he will rub the part so stimulated. \Ve find children will turn over in sleep when told to do so without awakening, and that many persons for the no I'ennsylvanlB Mechanic! Anxlnua to the Town* and Uo Farming. There has been a brisk demand during the past summer and winter farms adjacent to the city, says Newcastle (Pa.) Guardian. This, doubt, has grown out of the uncertainty of steady employment and reduction of wages, occasioned by the industrial and business depression which has pe vailed. In this eity, although our m- dustrial establishments have run with remar.ableregularityunderthee.cum- a living by the use f his hands very tioned Irorn nis mouui. ana never su- lowsthe melted lead to remain in his brass-lined stomach long enough to become hardened. Lie has been known to drink a gallon and a half ol boiliu"- water and immediately alter swallow live frogs, miee and fish, eject, in" the whole lot within five minutes, the water still hot and the animals thoroughly cooked. A PERILOUS POSITION. The Narrow E.c»p« of a Mountain Climber from a Terrible Death. A traveler in China tells, in the Fortnightly Review, how he ascended the am, Siao-outai-shan, and the descent also, at a mo- expected it He tude of over nine tlUll itt*v**^- 1— *•'•" , ••* thousand feet, and baring lost the trail climbed a lower peak, discover the right how he past experience has taugni further regular employment caw-. ... --*ways be looked forward to, and the re- make a bket > ^^ ^ dnction in his earnings has caused him ^*™^ T * was sit > tin g gave way ,t makes it ^ j slarted sM ; n{r do wn the almost more uneasiness, because more difficult for him to provide for a " "' perpendicular slope. I tried to ' the ground with my nails. I clutch seized stopping my precipitous at the speed at which I matter to hold on to 1 managed to clutch, had death staring me ii A reporter dropped into the office of vu= «—^j,-^. in thc hope of one of the leading real estate agents, e\i.ry_i»uj _*.„;„.,„„_. ^^-nt. but and during the talk learned that there had been quite a demand for farms within a few miles of the central portion of New Castle. Said the real estate man: "Farm property in Lawrence county has been in good demand dur- in"-the past fall and present winter There has not been much enhancement in values of real estate growing out of a£ap of this call for such property as yet, but it stood • • :ad to it. kotonly number of persons who d'esi're^o buy land of this kind but it is considered just at present the best security by people ~'" '•"" """»" to loan at interest. Lawrence county man . day wanted me to loan for him six to eighteen thousand dollars on farm lands, lie probably thought it a safer investment than city property. Country property is not subject to the fluctuations of'Kew Castle real estate by res. Never Fading Beauty will be your* If j ,giv« your compl ion proper care. Ag» _., brings no vrrinkl*! •-BO sallow-ness to the womaa who tse» «*• Empress Josephine FACE BLEACH imy, but keeps the velvet mnd »a pur* •* cream. There'i «io experiment in » trial of Em. press Josephine. For year, thousand, d ladies tave been letaining beauty by it» ui*. undoubtedly are there quite a vho have money BOU of the fact that in thc latter place the shut-clowns of industrial establishments have a marked effect on the real estate market. I know of a number of New Castle men who want to buy farm property adjacent to the city. One of these desires to invest six thousand and another five thousand dollars. Mechanics in all trades have been here during the past few months getting information regarding farm values. Some of these, should they purchase farms, will quit working in our industrial plants, while others want their property near town so they can continue their vocation here." tore I had ISU-JGLASS MODELS. A New Device loanable Tb.m to Show How Th»lr Honda Look. brine me to the edge of a precipice, over which I must inevitably go, u^mg •era! hundred feet. My hair SL ^. on end as I approached the- dreaded spot, and I well remember the ghastly sound of ray heavy paintbox, which had preceded me in my descent I shall never forget the hollow sound of it banging from bowlder to bowlder, j echoed and magnified a thousand times, one mountain to the echoweakly repeated it, aud all was silence once more. Another half minute and the echo would repeat a hoi- lower sound still! I shut my eyes, A violent shock, which nearly my body in two, made me think gone over; but no, as luck would have it I had suddenly stopped, I opened my eyes, but I did not dare move, for my position, though much improved, was far from being safe. My coat and a long.leather strap, slung under my arm, had just caught on a projecting stone; but a single false movement on my part might still place me in great danger. Slowly, as my back was slightly resting on the almost perpendicular slope, I tried to get a footing; when this was done, the great difficulty was to turn round. After several anxious minutes, which seemed ages long, tho feat was accomplished, aud there I stood, half lying, with my body on the grou -,.,*~i,;r,,r t.ho rnc.k that had saved Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins You're cured or you money back. J£VERYWHERJ?i\ NSITIYI lIMtDT FOB THE" W-L Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema,etc Forss.lBby.lann F. Coiilson. «U Market St: B .K^M, 1 ,,80 5 Ko^ J t,W .L oner ^ Marke St. Kwstoi 0 A Means r.lS Broadway Store, i'f-<J Broadway 15th Day. \-rSi <| THE GREAT SOtli REV8VO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a &Well Ma( of Me. clutching the rock that had life ground, my A recent device of the tailors to lure j Thcn when m y commotion had en- customers into contracting bills is the ! ^ scd away , I managed to crawl of a man done in isinglass, says up , in a C at-likc fashion, to a position York- Sun. This figure is of safu ty. It t T tiny.". l otlioni (*UL produces the abovr rosull s in 3-T tin poworlolly anil quicliiy. C«™ vliou .ill found mou will iH-Kiun their io.st iiiimhoo.umo me.u will recover tlii'ir youilitul viRor by irnin* REVIVO. It Illicitly ainl Kiircly rtstoni« NCTVOUI- ucss, Lost Vitality, iinpoioiicr. Xljjlitly EmiKKioui. Lost Power. KiiliiiK Memory, Wssilnc Diseases, and all effects of self-abuse or «ciwiiunl imll«cn.'Uon, which unBt80n<!for»r«dy. businuttiormiUTiaiw. " Dot only euros by stnrtiHK at tho urat o£ diHC-iw, bu« lB»crc»t nerve tonic ami blood builder, brlttf- luit bock tho pink plon- to twill? chwkn and r»- Btorinc tho firo of j-out.h. It warfN off Jniianity and Consumption. Iiwl>;t on having KtVI\O,no other It am be caiTied in vest Docket. By m»U, »I.OO per jwcltaKH. or fix 'or t?r,.OO. wllh a po»l- tU-c written cu.-m'-n"'"' to euro or refund tho money. Cirr-'Inr Jr.ii-. Aildrow . ROYAL MEDICINE 00-. 63 River St.. CHICAGO. ILL, FOK SAI.B «V B. F. K<«6Blln«, DrugRlst, tojtansiiort. OR.RDDRIGUU SPANISH TREATMCN' will readily in which external i _ act tho internal attention •»nd the weird imagery of sleep begins to unfold itself and just as there,£thu Qllg . unused storcs o f memory, Spr^al'conmtrTS » Anting «7~^ detaUS °< eVBntS tho New about a foot high, and is set m a square of cardboard. Sometimes it is m the shape of a man wearing a sack suit, while ia others he wears a cutaway outfit, und in others again a frock suit. The man himself is transparent as to body but his face is painted on, and lie wears a collar and necktie of the latest style, in paint. He serves as an illustration, and he is designed to do away with one of the banes of a tailor s lue, the man who comes in to look at goods and says: "Ah, yes; it looks very nice in the. it in the survival of somnial condition. It may be re- irrarded as the very earliest condition in which consciousness loses, 01 : the one immediately preceding the assertion of its dominance. The savage conceives that when ho falls as.eep his second-self leaves his familar body «,* journey, forth to unfamiliar re- A WAKISO HALLUCISATIOS. the post- long past with surprising accuracy and be gions where it meets the departed second-selves of his dead ancestors, find this to be the belief of nearly all 'the aborigines, whether on the American African or Australian continents. For the purpose of discussing dreams intelligently writers on hypnotism te,- opathv and kindred topics divide them into two clnsses--{»), those induced by '•nerve stimulation, and (b), those induced bv or the result of association of ideas." Maury, Preyer, Prevost, Ilar- vov aud -Leisner, through a large scries of'experiments, induced almost every ordinary form of dreams by nerve stimulation. Those relating to the "association of ideas" are somewhat obscure, and the theory can be more incic'lv conveyed by illustrations, a friend speaks of a "common acquaint ance, remarks, on hia poor health, the language calling up Tngucly visual pic- srreat vividness, One of the most frequent oecurrences that confront the dreamer is the confusion attending the sense of identity; the unity of individual acter is blurred and seemingly lost. the same moment he is WmseU somebody eLso, and he does absurd aud perhaps criminal things in the most matter-of-fact way and is not at all surprised at doing them. How can there be a clear sense of the unity of the E"o. how anv conscience when there is an entire abeyance of "that coordina- sciousness ena un, s of which is the feeling of scou personal iSentity?" To find the parallel of this condition of the dreamer and wakin state 1 tion of mental functions, tho self con - ' ' -h is 1 Tofi of th< his counterpart in the waking state will ask the reader to mentally take a journey to one of our eleemosynary institutions for the treatment of the insane, and there regard one of the pauper lunatics possessed with the delusion [hat he is thc Almighty; that be can do in an instant whatever he will, and after making this astonishing statement we find him beg humbly a trifling favor from those to whom he has just proclaimed his omnipotence., Such are answer in sleep questions put to them by a familiar voice, as is frequently noticed between mother and child. The resemblance between hypnotism and somnambulism is so great that the name "somnambulism" is used for both, hypnotism being described by Richet and others as artiOcial somnambulism, while somnambulism (as we find it in the sleeping subject) is described as natural somnambulism. Prof. Flint, in his very exhaustive treaties on physiology, after a rather full discussion of dreams and tfceir causation, gives his opinion as follows: "We may have dreams which are not due, as far as. can be ascertained, to impressions from the external world received during sleep." It was for the purpose of interpreting the dreams whose origin Prof. Flint_so vaguely hints at that we owe the institution of the Egyptian, Grecian and Roman oracles. Wo find that in divinatory magic the Babylonians had tho most elaborate code of rules; that E"ypt and Babylon were the chief sources whence the. world acquired knowledge of the higher branches of the occult sciences so called. \\ hicn knowledge, when it passed into'the custody of Greece and Rome, was consolidated, and by them grafted on our occidental civilization. But the ancients have hardly outdone 'our modern and middle period seers in the importance given to this subject — dreams. On this point I would recall to the reader the large part they play in both the Old and New Testaments. Dr. W. M. McLaury, of this citv, wrote a pamphlet on "Hallucinations and Delusions," in which, after devoting some space to the discussion of dreams, he concluded: "Dreams and visions comprise an important part of the sacred Scriptures. All -inspired •writers seem to have been impressed with the importance of these evidences of spirit manifestation. The penta- teach, the prophets, the apostles, all dwell with minuteness of detailjupon piece but I'm not sure it would suit me , "q^ so well made up. I'll wait until you ,. A?, .,. cut a-coat for some one else, and then I'll come around and see how I like it. Now when a. customer springs this ancient remark tho tailor produces one of his isinglass manikins, lays him over j £ the piece of cloth in question and lo. j he stands forth fully clothed ma Tinkleless suit of that pattern. With „ cloth of uniform color or small pattern this device works very well, but in a largo check or stripe the pattern is so ** ****D . « A_ 4-u/i cwn nf GO TO BtD ON TIME. Men LIvWS on lllch. FJoor. and In tbc Suburb! Go Horn* Ksrly. An Atlanta bachelor who dwells on the sixth floor of the Grand budding has made a valuable, discovery, says the Constitution. "Talk about reforming a man, said he "I'll tell you the way to do it. Give him rooms on the sixth floor of the buildin" in which the elevator stops at ten o'clock and he'll reform, depend upon it. ^. * -- - t to stay out later than t if I do I have to climb flights of stairs, and—I don't; I last elevator every time. Don't catch me pulling my weary way I up to the heavens like that. I m a slave, I know, hut I prefer taking the 311 Fourtn wr a The same thing is true of the man who lives out in the suburbs. His last car goes at half-past ten o'clock. He s cot to catch it, walk, or pay seventv- fivo cents for a hack. Nine times out and vigor rcMlorcJ.Var nicrlulv LpstJManhood^.....^^.. Ben FUher^'SruKBist'LOGANSPORT, 1ND. The Pennsylvania Station. rrTatly ouVof proportion to the size of - f -^ ^ catches the last car. the suit as shown on the model that .. There , s no mora i apr ency-the Sun- this phase of evidence of supernatural inspiration." After the reader has waded through the foregoing I invoke for his mental recuperation sweet sleep: •• Sireet sleep be w'.tn' us one and all! And if upon Its stillness tall The visions of a busy byalu. We'll have our pleasures o'er apa.a. To warm thfl heart, to charm the sIRtft, . ^ Gay dreams to all; sood mgbi, sood nlcnt, W. J. 0'Sm.t.rvAX. Uiesujb aa ="" — - . , . j the customer is likely to be affrighted bv its apparent loudness, and the wise tailor uses his isinglass figure only with the more modest designs of cloth, DON'T PUSH. There If Koom Enough In the Cnlt.d Statti for 945,780,800 Foopl.. Have you any idea of the number of persons that the United States would sustain without overcrowding the population or even going beyond the limit of density now shown by the state of Rhode Island? The last census of the pipny state just gives it a population of 800,000. The area of the state in square miles is only 1,350; thus we find that there is an average of 318 persons on every square mile of her territory- We can best illustrate the sustaining capacity of the whole of the United States and of the other states by making some comparisons. Tho state of Texas has an area of 205,750 square miles; and, were it equally as densely populated as -Little Rhody," would comfortably sustain a population of 83.513,028 Inhabitants-a greater number of persons than the whole country is expected to have in the rear 1000. Scatter people all orei the whole land from the Atlantic tc.the Pacific, and from the gulf to the British possessions, as thickly as they are now in Rhode Istaad, and we would have 945,708,500 inhabitants, instead ol an insignificant 62,000,000. In other words, says the St. Louis Republic, if the United States could be peopled to itsutmost sustaining capacity,™ could take care of nearly two-thirds ol the present population of the globe. day school not excepted-that exercises such powerful influence for reform and Food morals as do elevators and street cVrs. They cut off many nights of dissipation and revel. '•Just think of thc number of men vou'd find up town at midnight and after if they could catch a car at any time. Think about it!" W.L. DOUGLAS Trains Run by Central' AH FOLLOWS: • Dnfly. 1 Daily,«iwpt Sundi Bradford and Colombus ........ '$'1 Crown Point &. CDlca^o ...... _* **> » Richmond & ClnclnnaU ........ .J 5 « , a m T'l- Crown Point * Chlca«o ......... t 6.00 a rn j ' MoutlcelloAKffner ............... t - =?,» mt fi ........... t '- * » m * • IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. . CORDOVAN; rKNCHiENAMCUXOCALF. Bradford i Columbus t <•#> » mf ' Eflner local frelclit t «••*) a. m t' ; Indianapolis A: Louisville "i--^ P m - . Rlcbmo. d i Cincinnati » ].M p m • Li P m Bradlord.tColamDGs „ * 1-S"™ t i Ss£m PMIiuJplpLla * New York • J.50 p m * l.i. P m ? h< SSS uo * KCner "rlraSSU* JS Ch feg "tUSHHSASS -' 1.M p m M2-SO p m Koknmo & BU-timond 1 »•'« P m tl 1.00 a m WlDSinde ^ccomodatlon HS p ^ t il» S 5 Mailon Aoomo<I*tlon T 5 iu p 10 t 9 W a m . J A. MCCDLLOCGH. A/ml, Logansperl. Over On* Million People we»r the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the bert v.lue Jor the money. They equal cuitom sbo« In rtyle «nd fit. rS'lr »ecl- p«J»ecl- f on .ohu J.B. WINTERS The De Style*' B»by. Knrse (tariwr to wean the baby)— Drinks M»lt«a A new freak in th« "human ostrich- is how on exhibition in Paris. He cot only eats large quantities of irlass, porcelain, iron, etc., but ft dowi with either boiling water or FEMALE PILLS, by onr «0,OOO washe* EAST BOCM>. New York Zipresn. dallT..-- Ft Wain- Accra., except Sunday...-.---— _ Kan city*Toleao«x..«cfptsjuo<lai_.li.«am. Atlantic Repress, dally— " n ™ AccommodutloD lor Kast _ — WKSTIBOCXD. Pacific Kiprew, <UMl~ Accomodatlon lor West - , „ Kan«M Cltj EC. except Sunday - 3.48p m LafarettoAccm.. except Sond*>'.... 6,05pm Eel River Dlv., Loganspon. West Side- Between Logansport and Chill- EAST BOCXD- AocommpdaUon, leave ewept SandaT__-.|5S » tt j HXSTBOUM*. •?'.. Aooommodatlon, arrlw except anndaj~.-.9.00 • • ^ I C. O. 3KEWELL,. Agent. ruoafiloT »j us&ufroNT Sold by B. F. Keesling and Ben VAN DAL! A is I*ave Logansport, Ind j FOB THE >OBTH. No. 25 Tor St. Joseph No. W tor St. JoKph FOB THC SOCTH. Xo.51ForT*rreHanU.. No. M For Terre H«aMi-.. ..-•8.W»m; U^k'«i£i,«(e..wKlnu. t.c. ;•»**«•**•, A«M,

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