Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 6, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 6, 1894
Page 6
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Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Because he follows these rules: " Keep the head cool, the foot warm •«md the bowels open." You can •Ciave a clear bead and live to bo 3;ir.e;yifyo« do the same thing, When the bowels fail to move during the day take on retiring two Smith's Smatift'ile Bears. Their action is so mikl that you nre not iwiireofit. All day your mind will &e clear and coot. "Not a gripe in a fcnrzeloftlicm." Ask for small size. Tito no substitute for SMITH'S Bite Beans! "A* old •» i tho-biHs"and never excelled. "Tried and ^proven " is the verdict o f -millions. Simmons Liver Eegu- lator is tbo onl J r Livcr and Kidney medicino t o which you can pin your faith for a Sil U 'laxative, and purely vegetable, acting directly on tne ^ ver and Kidneys. Try it. Bold by all Qruggista in Liquid, or in Powder 4o bo taken dny or made into a tea. The King of Liver Medicine*. "I have mod jrourSimmoiiH Liver Reira- >ij*t«r H-nd can conHdenclou.'.ly miy l.t in the •*ta«o<ullllver.raed4olncs, I consider it * .w*dioloe chest In taelf.-GKO. W. JACK- •M*,Tacomu, Washington. dH th« K Mump In rod •• wrapper. JffiLY'S CREAM .la qutekly -Absorbed. •'Clefc.i-eB ine ftasiai Passages . Aeai3 tne Sores ">7-"ot.eei,stfie VttfoMt/r'anefpom .••Addlti-malCold' -'Wfi^tO^fiS tl!6 ^Sa-Ti**23 of Tasr. and Smell. . TT WILL CORE. HAY: i. narticle Is »ppll«l Into each nostril and It Mowtble. Price 50 OMiU at DroKjls'-'' or "1 rnftli. . SLY BBOTJ1BR3, 66 Warren St., New York. Indapo Made a well , ~ Man.of flIDAPO ^W 1 tHK CKIUT ^ M1MDOO RCMKDV *^^ T *liI"-? u " D AHlV,(r CU li"riiSrV\f^r^X ^|SiiS^H^^SIfli« .«OU:> l>y - " «sl"«r. Wholesale . fourlu St., .vole Agent for Bah of tXiCANSI'ORT, tN-D. JOSEPH GILLOTTS STEEL PENS £»OS. 303-404-I7O-604, ,1m/ ttter sfi/fcs (o suit all hands. "THE MOST jPEEFECT OP PENS. •Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TTEXAS A. PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S .fallman Tourist Sleeping Car. St. Louis io Los Angeltt. daily, via thi* lint, Taaiio TUT mm ROUTE" » »ot.n(»y lh«« »or Owmdiun •t Sa.o.ry «nd »«lu»>riry of Cllcti«i» !&•• DO •quilt n "• caWtATLT REDUCED ROTES HOW IN EFFECT VIA THE MOVC LINE, AND «r» OH »»Lt « AU. ««>O»T«MT Orrica* tM THE VNITIR tTJtTII AND CANADA. *»T. •. OOODHIDQKT H.C. TOWHKNO. * . * THY. ACT CARTS WITH BARREL. Two Style* Which CIHI Ho Kii«Uy Con- HtructDit ut Home. A subscriber asks how u e;irt cun bo conslriK'tecl .so that a barrel ot slop can be dni'.vu about by linnd. \Vo illus- tralu liuruwith two sucli iluvicos, No. 1 is iu:u.io as follows: Var tho ;txlu use Cx'J oi 1 ~x3 inch pieces of \vhito oak or other hard wood, upon which fit cultivator or other wheels which may bi> at hasid. To this aslo fasten two handles, ^rood plow handles will answer. At a distance from the :txlo a litik: less than the diatieter of the barrel at tho middle, bolt a '.'xi thus forming a square in SLOP CA.KT8 WITH DAItltKL. which the barrel is placed and will remain firmly upright, If after u time tho barrel seems inclined to slip down, this may be prevented by pattin;,' on a couple of clouts, Lefjs are put on wheelbarrow fashion merely for support. In No. 2 the barrel is so placed as to more nearly balance. First make n square by iirmly mortising together four 2x4-inch timbers tho desired length. To put on the wheels bore holes in the side pieces about tho middle of each and in these insert pieces of hickory shaped to fit the opening in the wheel hub. Holt handles to this, put on legs and braces and the cart is complete. In maldng' both these carts they must bo so constructed as to permit the barrel bottom to bo several inches from the ground, but not so high as to malio It difficult to remove tho slop with a pail. An old kerosene or vinegar barrel with tho head removed and nscd as a cover servos very well. It is not necessary to -use plow handles, but they are tho best. Ordinary straight pieces of lumber with the one end slightly rounded off will do. Thu size oi the square, length of tho axle, etc., will depend upon tho barrel to -be used. — Orange Judd Farmer. PROTECT THE TREES. A. Good Device the Talent on Which Dan JUKI Expired. Among the expired patents is one for the protection of fruit-bearing trees against insect posts, which has never received the attention it deserves. Tho device can be made of any thin metal; tin would be preferable on account of cheapness, but copper would be tho most enduring. Tho motal is so cut and formed that when applied to a tree it resembles the frnatrum of a cone, as at B, Fig. 1- In the original it was f/G.2 held iu place by an elastic bund, which is not as suiuiblo as a small spiral spring, as shown by our drawing (c), which passes over hooks or projections on its opposite ends.anddro.ws them together, making it fit snug around tho tree. If tho tree is uneven, or has cavities in its bark, the clasping edge of the projector can bo forced or bout into them, so that a correct fit is made. These projectors arc mode at a very lii'ht cost, and can bo of tho largest size by seaming together several pieces of tin. The lower edge can be turned up slightly, to hold some repulsive compo\ind or liquid, as shown in Fig. 3 (15), but this is not necessary for protection against the canker worm, for which the device is mainly intended to bo used.—American Gardening. Chcrriei Are rroiltiiblc. Tho cherry is a profitable fruit if trees of it aro located whore cheap labor can be obtained nnd near a good market The crop of » largo treo has been known to Bell for *28 at a price ol four to five cents a pound. Young trees will not bear heavily, but it is fa fruit that begins to bear early and will soon pay its way. It requires a dry and heaTy soil. Too much 'wot causes it to be unfruitful, ond sandy soil cannot supply the amount of potash this fruit requires without heavier potash dressings than mo«t will think it nee- eawr? AN INTERESTING PEOPLE, The e of A»l» »«d Their F«eull»r Custom*. The Kirgheso aro a nomadic tribo, living 1 in the steppes of Asia, north of the Caspian sea, and among the environs of Issi-Kul. They aro one of tho most interesting and picturesque tribes of that wild and barbaric country, for the reason that they make no prctonso to civilisation, yet, live in comparative comfort, with tho same primitive customs which their aiici.'.stors maintained before thorn. Their houses are bamboo or wicker huts, which arc open to tho weather in summer, but iu winter they are thatched with heavy blankets o£ their own manufacture, and walled with solid masses of snow lil'teen foet high. These uro pivssed against tho dwellings, making them air tight and shutting out tho severe cold of that rigorous climate. A hole in the side admits light, or at least as much of it as those children of tho wilds make use of. Like tho Indians they sit or recline about thoir fires on deerskin of their own curing, and udd the smoke of their pipes to the clouds that emanate from tho fire, not minding in the least tho stilling atmosphere. To these nomads life is mostly a holiday. Their laws are simple and traditional, a chief settling all their disputes with a royal autocracy. They aro not warlike as are thoir neighbors, tho Cossacks, and give much attention to the hunt and a rude sort of agriculture. The women, who dress almost exactly like tho men except on holidays or at weddings, do the greater part of tho domestic work. It is they who manufacture in large quantities that delightful beverage which is known variously to Europeans as kumys, koumiss, kumiss, and is mado of mare's milk. Tho evening and morning amusement of the Kirghesc is tho milking hoar. Then the herds of goats, camels, mares and colts are driven in from pasture, and the women turn out in thoir mannish costumes and high fur hats— if it is winter— to milk and chatter. It is, then, a labor of love, since they all love knmys, which is their substitute for whisky. It is really a, strong intoxicant when fermented with a mixture of asses' milk, goats' milk and camels' milk, making a liquor so strong that one glass of it will upset a temperate European, while a native will imbibe eight or ten glasses before he leses his head. The Kirgheso sip their kumys with true appreciation of its exhilarating properties, and all tho time that 'can be spared from eating is sot aside for drinking, when men, women and children alike participate. When the Kirgho.se move their quarters from one valley or mountain to another they mal* it tho occasion of great hilarity and feasting. Then the women wear the gay costumes of merry-makers, riding horseback like men, driving tho herds before them, among 1 which tho children are distributed in panicrs by themselves on camels or colts, tho sagacious boasts scorning to know that they aro purt of the family, and conducting themselves with great discretion. JIarriagc among the Kirgheso is a very important affair. Although the bride has little to say in the matter, she being accepted by a lover in consideration of a dowry of camels and horses, when the contract is made before the chief, according to the laws of their religion, which is .Moha.mir.cdau. Tho bride is decked in the richest stuffs, for the Kirgheso are wealthy in tho accumulation of costly silks and jewels, which are handed down from ono generation to another, to be worn perhaps but once in a lifetime. If a bride is married as her mother was before her, she will wear a kalat of striped silk in all tlie gorgeous colors of the orient Her jacket will be trimmed with bauds of gold nnd silver sequins, and her trousers tucked into elegant boots of variegated leather, while her fur cap will be studded with jewels as big as tho Koh-i-noor. Tho face will then be covered with a veil which has two slits for the eyos, and these untaught daughters of Bvo can manage a veil in the most coquettish and fascinating manner so that no attractive feature is really con- coaled. But as the world moves, even ( the Kirghcse women are beginning to : don a more civilized dress, so that tho brides of to-day are decked out in a j quantity of finery- which combines oriental splendor with European ideas, and the face veil is often omitted entirely, a concession that has tlie greatest significance as it is against all tha traditions of thoir people. The women of tho steppes aro not beautiful. Hard work . from earliest childhood enfeebles them, and daily exposure to the burning sun or biting cold turns the skin brown and destroys all natural symmetry of feature. But they make up as well aa they can for loss of personal charms, by a lavish display of brilliant jewels. And their lives are not altogether devoid of pleasure, as tlie men leave them alone long seasons foi- hunting tours, from which they return peaceful and contented with big spoils of the game. During this time the women enjoy festivities of their own with jolly bouts of kuinysdrinking, card playing and other games. The Kirghcse is a sovereign in his own right and never acknowledges a superior. When two of the men meet, the question first propounded is this: "Wni^arb thy seven ancestors?" The answer is usually satisfactory, as every tribesman Can recite his lineage as smoothly as if It were a memorized lesson. Like his prayers, it is a part of his mental being, for those nomads aro taught certain things traditionally, and never disturb tlie native possessions by any acquired knowledge. They retain the fundamental truths, and their khan, or tribal chief, does tho . — Detroit Free Press. —Because dull, dusty shoes will absorb heat from the sun, earth and air, butlfcoes brightly polished throw off tha Swat of the «un by reflection, SPREAD OF CONSUMPTION. nd How People" An Liable to To- berenlMlt. Let us now glanee at the geno called the tubercle bacillus, the germ which causes and which alone can cans* tuberculosis. It does not exist in the body of men or animals in health. Without tho entrance of this particular germ into the human body from, without, tuberculosis cannot develop in ft Without the transmission of this germ In somo way or other in a living condition from the sick to the well, tuberculosis cannot spread. In the life story of this tiny germ lie both the potency for mischief which we deplore and tho secret of our release from its bondage. Tho tubercle bacillus is a little colorless rod-like plant, so small that even many thousands of them piled together would make a he.ip still far too small to be visible to the naked eye. It cau- iiot, movi: about, nor can it grow without moisture, nor at a temperature much above or mm:h below that of tho human body. Tlie material on which it feeds must be very nicely adapted to its requirements, and it has no lurking or growing places in nature outside of tlie bodies of men and a few warm- blooded animals. It can be cultivated artificially in the laboratory, aud wo know more about its life and peculiarities than about almost any other germ. While it can remain alive in a driod state for many weeks, it is readily killed by heat, by sunlight, and by many of those chemical substances which wo call disinfectants It does not flourish equally will in tho bodies of all human beings. When once it gains lodgement in a body suited to its growth it multiplies slowly, each germ dividing and subdividing, taking from tho tissues material for its growth, and returning to them certain subt\o poisons which it sets free. The action of the tubercle bacillus is peculiar in that it stimulates tho cells of the body, wherever it may lodge and grow, to the formation of little masses of new tissue, which we call tubercles. These tubercles aro as a rule short-lived, and if tho disease progresses, tends to disintegrate. If the tubercles have grown in such situations as make this possible, as in the intestinal canal or the lungs, tho disintegrated and broken-down material, often containing myriads of the living germs, may be cast off from the body. In tuberculosis of the lungs, or consumption, this waste material is thrown off with the sputum. While almost any part of the body may bo affected, tuberculosis of the lungs is by far the most common of the disease, "it is in the sputum after its discharge from the body on which our attention must be fixed. While tlie sputum is moist it can, as a rule, do no harm, unless it should be directly transmitted to those who are well by violent cough- Ing, by the use of uncleansed cooking or eating utensils, by soiled hands, or by such intimate personal contact as kissing or fondling. But if in any way the sputum becomes dried, on floors or walls or bedding, on handkerchiefs or towels, or on tho person of tho patient, it may soon become disseminated in tho air as dust, and can then bo breathed into the lungsof exposed persons. This germ-laden material float- in-r in the air may be swallowed, and thus enter the recesses of the body through other portals than the lungs, but these arc the most vulnerable and accessible organs. The wide distribution of tubercle bacilli in the air of living-rooms, und in other dusty pl.tces where people go, is duo partly to tho frequency of the disease, and the largo numbers of living bacilli which are cast off m the sputum (sometimes millions in a day) and partly to tho fact that many of the victims of consumption goaboutamong their fellows for purposes of business or pleasure for months or years, bo each consumptive, if not intelligently careful, may year after year be to his fellow-men a, source of active nnd serious nnd continual infection. —I. Mitchell 1'ruddcn, M. D., in Harpers Jlagaxinc. . I/illlo's Oilllculty. LilUe had learned the alphabet. Piling up the painted blocks, she had traced out, tho letters upon tlie'iti. The next thing was to know how to spell. ,Siie could use the same blocks, but a combination was to be made, resulting in syllables and words. She was seated a.t a table where the blocks were piled, her yellow curls tumbling over her fair.'pu/.xled face, which rested upon her dimpled hands. Two of the letters had boon laid together to .spell something. At last, after much thinking, she said: "1 see the B and I see the A, but I do not see tlie ba."—N. Y. Advertiser. A Hiincorciun Preci-dent, Justice—An' tho prisoner sold his vote? Candidate—He did, yer honcr. "How much did he git for it? '•"Fifty cents." "I reckon I'll commit him fer cuttin' prices; ain't been u vote sold in this community in ten ycnrs fer less'n a dollar an' a half!"—Atlanta Constitution. >'ol. Well J'nC. Sh e _Am I the first woman you ever loved? H«j—Yos. Am I the first man who ever loved yon? She (tempestuously)—You arc insulting.—N. Y. Weekly. —-"Billy'.' iJeutsch, "the man who broke the bank at Monte Carlo," and who died tlie other day in a Denver hospital, is suid to have been gifted with extraordinary mental qualities, and to have possessed personal traits that would have won for him honor and fortiri* had he chosen a useful and reputable-Career. —Every member of the British cabinet acts in three capacities—as administrator of a department of state, as member of a legislative chamber and *s a confidential adviser to the, crown. SMALL OBLIGATIONS. An Important Freonpt to Inntlll Into th> Mind* of Children. Few women, let us hope, arc intentionally dishonest. The majority of womtn are fastidious in the conduct of their finances, shrinking from debt us from disgrace, and preferring to pay fully and honorably as they go. Yet, now and then one hears a wail of complaint from people who suffer needlessly because of tlie heedless manner in which'other people keep them waiting for money which they have earned. A dressmaker said, recently, to one of ln.>r patrons: "1 !»» nearly frantic when 1 think how hard I worked and how Into 1 wit up to finish Miss 's graduation gown, and now ) air. afraid I will never be paid. I have waited six months for that, bill, and i can not get one cent, though I have almost begged for it, even offering to lake it in installments. 1 am distressed in tlu-se hard limes, when everybody is retrenching, because people do not h:i,vc so many new things, and others who have had them put oft'npaying me." On her way home the sympathetic customer thought about it, happening to know that there were no indications of want or straitened 'means in the family of the delinquent debtor, inferring that the thing was due loan ingrained indifference to paying for work when done. Probably there was at first a temporary inconvenience in settling the bill, and it was postponed for a day or two, and then the period lengthened insensibly, other creditors brought their bills, larger amounts were .paid, and still the poor dressmaker waited and wondered, and grew frantic with worry, poor thing! To defer even for one day the paying of the laundress who has acceptably finished her day's work in your kitchen is, it may bo, to force her to ask credit, grudgingly given to sncli as she, at the grocer's shop whtre she deals, or else to send her children meaperly fed to their beds. People who Jiave a comfortable balance in bank • do not comprehend the straitened circumstances of the people who live from hand to mouth. Coal-bins filled to the overflow are a very different thing from coal purchased in the dearest way, by the pail- ful at a time, yet thousand of poor women can buy their coal only in very small quantities or go without. Think of being calmly, told to wait till to-morrow for one's wages, when neither stick of wood nor ounce of coal was on hand for the family fire! Apart from the inconvenience, embarrassment, and misery entailed by laxity in paying what one owes, especially when the creditors are the poor, and the debts arc small, there is evident a serious lack of principle in persons who can comfortable continue in debt. Any lapse in the rigid honor which insists on meeting each demand and paying it in full at the moment of its maturity involves a loss of self-respect, and briugs in its train a warped morality. There are few things more important in the education of children than the fostering in them the right estimate of personal obligation. The child should be enjoined against borrowing or begging in his small transactions. Let him be held to strict account and responsibility as to his management of his allowance. Fidelity here will tell in years to come, when his dealings are no longer small, but effect great commercial interests,—Harper's Bazar. .—Very long skirts were introduced in France by the daughters of St Louis. They had very large feet, which they wished to conceal, and so adopted the frkirt to hide their pedal defiirin*t,y, CEREBRINE (HAMMOND.) Extract of th« Brain of the Ox. .Prepared According to t!ie Process ,in,l Under tlie Supervision ot DR. WILLIAM A- HAMMOND, Of rpmiirknhlo cfll- c.icj' us ;i resl.st'int to l.he advances of old :tw; In IHTVOIIS urostnitlon or neur(ust.bfnl:i; Hyst«rln: Nervous D'Si.ep- sl;i; Hvpochondrhi :ind nillil forms of mental ileraiiKenienL: Kunc- tioiiiil bruin dlstiirt)- nncM <ln« to dt-feci.lve imlrltlon of the or<uii: Temporary or IOHR continued brain cxiiaiis- tlon rcsultlnc fmin Irs- i'tfillfCtiiitl or emotional •'slrntn A sluclp oose fwlil, In caso" of this work the effecis are most huppy. Dose, 5 Drops PKI1K, drachms,) $i.50. Wbere local dnwjlsts are not snnplW will) the ammond A»,n.;u Kxirncts. tboy wll Ibe .11.1 led, Hammond jXMiMun j-j.\'i""i-. "«v,.. ., V toRBthcr with iilloxiRlinclltoratnreon the Mil). Jcct, on rowlnt af price, by THE COLUMBU rUKMICiFj COMPANY, Wuslilnst™, !>• C. Asent for Lopiusport, lion 1'ishcr. *' MOTHERS* FRIEND" MIKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. ColTln, La, Doc. 2, 1886.— My vife used aoTHBR'S PRrElTD before .acr third confinement, and pr,.ya gho wouid not be without it for hundreds of dollars- DOCK *, 3ent by express on receipt of pri<v\ f, 1 .30 per bot- ~j. Hook " To Motliurs " m-iled IIIM. 1 BRADF1ELO REGULATOR CO., f3f» »ALI • YALLOHUG&iftlt- ATLJtFfTttt (Trt. For sale by Bon Fisher, druggist j FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* iiCM., \Vrlnkl<-» und all oilier skin blemishes. The profit ?kin food and Tissue Builder, will make - -— Mm- l ^-«— — you JJcautifuJ. Send 10 ecius »nd thisad, foraliox of skin food »ud face powder. Frno. Free. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON America's Hcuuty Doctor, 20 Geary Street* San Franrlnco, Cal. 801 VI in St. Cineinnati, Ohio. Superfluous Uotr ptrtBBlicuUy removed, VITAL TO MANHOOD. Dn. E. C. WEST'S XERVE AND BRAIN TREATMENT, a cpnclflc for Hysteria, JJizzinoss, f'it», K«n- rnlgin, Headache, Xfsrvoua Prostration coueea oj nlcohal or tobacco, Wakefulnefti*, SToutal Depression, SoficninB ot Brain, cnuxlnff Insanity, misery, decay, dciitli, Premature Old Affe, Barrcnnew, Low* ol Power in either cor, Impoloncy, Leucorrba»a and4lJ Female Weaknesses, Involuntary Lottos, tipertnl* lorrhcca caused by over-exertion of brain. Soli- nbuso, over-lDdulRonce. A month's treatment, (1, a for K, by mall. With each order for C boxes, Witt) fr, will Mind written etmrimleo to refund II not cured. GunranlHenliWUdi by BRent. WJ!ST'S LIVER PILLS cures Sick Headache, lilllousneFn, Liver Complaint, Sour Swraucb, Dyspepsia and Constipation. OUAKANTEEa Imaed only by W. H. POrtTBB, Druggist, 826 MMltat St., Lo- "ansport, Ind. LADIES D ° x °° KSOW ' DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL UNO PEHNYROW PILLS nrathooriBiDaliind only FRENCH. «jfoand »liable cnro on tho raarkot. Price JLOO; Bent Of mail, (.inniiine sold only by W. H. POftTKa, Drmtzbt, 828 Market St., Lo rt, Ind. PILES ABBOMJTBLT OOMS. ' ITCHING PILES IWAYHFt OINTMENT •« •« nlffctt I • •• • I and vigor qnlckl| I net MAnnAOn rc8tord>.v>ricocci<>, LUal IIKHIIIWim ntcrhtly cmlnelonl Airc.).hy. ct«., Hiri-iy cured hy JM>*I>O. th«iire«J HindooKcmcdy. wlth«i«tt»nw—W"""* S 0 ' 1 " 1 ' BEN KlSllJiJi, Druggist, Ix)g»n«X)ruIn41«nfc Anaerecable lAiativc nnd NERVE TONIC. Sold by DrupKlMsorsontbymai.!. 25c..Wo, •nd Si.00 per package. Samples free » Tbe Favorite TOOTS FOWIU for the Tee to and Drouth, UOo U A nl/f 'otS&lfl br a f. K*Nlln«. A LADFS TOILET Is not complete •without ail ideal POMPLEXiOM U PO'WDEIt. |l| I POZZONI'S .Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healthful, and harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A most delicate and desirable protection | te the face in this climate. Insist npon having tho genuine. IT IS FOR SALE EVERY-VII^E, Pi E ?4SS?!J!?l <ni > n i'n where 1 i i:« iniun-'listcly alisnrljcd ^nd qukVly cflcf is.i < urc. lt» vt.i.t -j\ \'' ."* . |-i, •., mi-r. It tie.inscs ihr nasal paWic 1 "*. AMivs liilinmmR- 1 .*:n-|n 1,1. .ii ti'Hi i'i 1^1 -i > • .... i v n ...|i itrtlrvM (,'oM !• t^* Ileftd »l»»**« tin!' Mc^l 1 ! IIIL' S-irr--, Krslrtfi* 1 ! i .IMC •'"" OH.CII, ••*<!•-«•• ».»> __ ""QUAKERMEDicAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, HINlt Forsalo.In Logaasport by BEK FISHKB, Drufffflst LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. the wonderful remedy ImuH ,

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