Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 11, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 11, 1894
Page 6
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Gladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Bscaose he follows these rules: •' Keep tlic hond cool, the foet warm and the bowels open." Vou can tiavc a clear head and live to be ninety if you do the same thing. When the bowels fail to move during the day t.-xke on retiring two " Smith's Smatt Bile Beans. Their «ctioa is so mild that you are not nvrareofit. All dayyour mind will be clear and cooU " Not a gripe in a barrelofthcm." Ask for small size. Taieno substitute for SMJTM'S Bile "As old M thcibrrls"and never ejccell- cd. ''Tried and (proven " is the .verdict of «nil'lions. Simmons Liver Kogu- lator is tho only Liver and Kidney medicine t o •which you can pm your faith for a ml [d laxative, and purely vegetable, acting directly on ^e Liver and Kidneys. Try it. Sold t>y all Sllruggisfs in Liquid, or in Powder 4o be taken diy or made into a tea. The King ot liver Medicines. " I have nHcd-ywtrBlnnroons Liver Kejrn- rutoraad c»o ooiiHcJenciounly «uy It is tbe king of all i lvCT,n»cdlclncR, 1 consider it » -•wdlclno client In Itxelf.-Glco. W. JACK- MV, Taooma, WJWhlngtou. • WEVERV PACKAGK-W MM lk« E **»» In *•* •• fT*j J. fd Clfl j~* »jj r*1 1 1 ? J. 1 1 lO CATARRH te Quickly bsorbed. Absorbed Clean :es tho KB sal Passages Allays Pain andfcjj57 F cyc R fl S.' Inflammation, rnw revertpfc.*j /Heals i ne Soresl Protects the Addict nal Cold Restores the sBenaes ot Taste ,jaud Smell. IT WILL CURE. HAT *.partlcl« In npnlled Into web nwtrll "jjj^jj f > riS(m5SB3, ( 6?WMt*D n St., 5 New York. JOSEPH GILLOTTS STEEL PENS No0. 3O3— 404-1 70-C04, Xnrf (rtAer stylus to suit all Aflnrf*. THE MOST JfEBPECT OP PENS. v TSSnm&o; ^da^p M0*po\tm, . SSOREMWV VhJ WlODDCKflTin! ABOVE iory, ,__,etr..cuuw;u.vj >"Yrtu£HFku.t »ur«.-lV rorltOfOH . . «N tUOAHT • Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANO.E. LABOR-SAVING DEVICE. IvTcollent Coiitrlvaiifu lor ll:iinlllii|," Mn- iiuro In tlic Hum. 1 built a now barn in l^si?, and laid cement putters with suflieient fall to dniin them into an apartment adjoining the stables. Into tliis pit are wheeled ull the manure and bedding- which can bo procured. This includes loaves, sawdust, dry earth and sods, in 1'act, anything that will act sis an absorbent, iind incroaso the raatiuvo heap. This pit is cleared out once a week in winter and applied where it will, do the most frood. My device for handling manure in the barn consists o£ a truck of strap like that used for barn door rollers, «ni.l a car which runs upon it. The cut bhr.wstlwtfo.inff complete. The track is fastened securely over the g-ut- A I.ABOH-SAVIMu IIABD MANUIiE CAHT. tor between two rows of cowa. This extends the length of the stable and in n straight line across tho manure pit. driveway and hop pen whicli are all under one roof. Four carrier wheels are hung on tt track after being- bolted in pairs to blocks, A A, which run so close beneath tho track that the wheels cannot jump oft. Under these blocks u 4-foot timber, B, is bolted to connect them, only a single bolt being used in caeh block. This permits the wheels to turn a curve on tho track. A heavy swivel, C, is fastened to the center of this connect inff timber, and below the swivel a crcisspicce, D, which carries the manure car^ E. This ear is fastened to the cro'ispiecc, D, by Uiree-fourths-inch rod iron, whose lower ends catch in sockets made to receive thorn near the bottom of the car. Handles project from one end of this car by which it may be easily pushed or pulled. It holds one- fourth of a wafjon load and runs very easily. It can be dumped into the pit or wa™on almost automatically. My horses"stand above the hog pen and the stable is cleaned into a chute whose lower end is closed by a door. By run- ninf the oar tinder it I can drop the manure into the car and carry it to tho pit or cow stable as is desired. It is a preatlabor-savlnp device, and as it is not patented anyone may make use of it. I make milk for the creamery and naturally feed quite a quantity ol grain. In buying (Train I consider its value for manure as well as for milk production. My farm responds to liberal treatment by giving mo in the past season 50 tons ol hay from 23 acres, 800 bushels of oats from five acres, and It5 bushels of potatoes from half an acre. —G. W. Grant, in Farm and flome. V.A THI IOQN . MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TTEXAS & PACHFJC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S, .tollman Tonri»t llMpfog Car. St.Louh to LotAtig»lM, daHy, ifiu thi» lint, LTmlEOUCEO «ATE« HOW IH jFPEOT THE KIND WANTED. Urowlnc D«mand tor Well-Urea Carrl»e« IJoriflH anil Ilonclfttent. The rapid increase in the luxurious stylo of living that is now prevailing, says the Breeders' Gazette, calls for an enormously increased supply of carriage horses, well bred, shapely and thoroughly trained; the extension of trade and commerce calls for a largo, heavy animal, that can draw heavy loads a short distance and at a rate of speed that is consistent with safety in the crowded streets of our cities, and iueh horses, weighing 1,000 to 1,800 pounds, are in demand at prices that would astonish a great many farmers. The roadsWr, too, is in demand. This is a sinewy, robust animal that is capable of speeding for hours at a gait of not less than eight or ten miles an hour, and covering a few miles at even a quicker pace. This is a horse of luxury and is an animal of high breeding aud thorough training to fit it for use in all circumstances. Horseback rid- inir is also steadily growing in popularity as a fashionable amusement and recreation, and here is a field for intelligent breeding as well as training that can very properly go hand in hand with the ordinary work of the farm. In short, tho growing demands of eom- tnerce, of business, of pleasure and of fashion in the matter of horses will furnish to farmers a pretty sure market for such as can be brought up to the standard required by these demands. . HORSES ARE NERVOUS. Therefore Thej Should n« Trnaied wltb Coniidorable Con»Wer»tlon. The great superiority of the horso to all other dumb animals, according to Mr. H. C. Merwin, is the fineness of his nervous system. Almost all the fastest horses, says the same writer, have been remarkable for their nervous "high Btrung" constitutions. Others have hac M good legs and as good lungs bu- have lacked the necessary courage and determination, tho "do or die" spirit •which makes a horse keep on after he is tired. But this very nervousness ren dors the horse tho most irritable o creatures, the most easily worried and distressed. Upon this point Mr. Merwin makes some observations that arf -worth reading by all who have or ex poot to have hones of their own. Harsh treatment, though it stop short of Inflicting physical pain, keep a nervous horse in a state of misery On the other hand, It is perfectly true M » besotted but intelligent stab] keeper once observed to me: "A kin word for a how is M (rood sometime! M » fced of racer. Daniel -Lamoert, lounfl'er 01 he Lambert branch of the Morgan tiuiily, was thought as a three-year-old o be'the fastest trotting stallion of his , lie was a ver y handsome, stylish, iilliifent horse ucd also extremely ensitive. His driver, Dun Maco, thoufrh one of he best remsmen in America, once lude the mistake, through ill temper r bad judgment, of giving Daniel jiunbert a severe cut with his whip, nd that single blow put an end to his sef ulness as a trotter. Oo became wild nd ungovernable in harness, add re- uaincd so for the rest of his life. In dealing with a horse, more than vith most animals, one ought to exer- ise patience, care, and, above all, the owor o£ sympathy, so as to know if ossiblo tho real motive of his doing or efusinff to do this or that. To acquire ueh knowledge and to act upou it vhcn acquired is a large part of the thics of horse-keeping. HINTS FOR HORSEMEN. IT is wine to sell whun a pood offer is iade, PBOPEB shoeing will often cure lame- icss in a horse. IN 1S03 there were sold in Chicago, at he Union stock yards, C4.540 horses for r,424,2SO. ACCORDING to the Russian rules in a ace a horse can only make three breaks f six jumps each. THE best results are those obtained after the trainer has had an oppor- unity to learn tho disposition of the olt. AFTER all, the color of a.horse maters but little. The old saying is a true ne: "A good horso is always a good olor." IT is estimated that the introduction f the bicycle and thn electric car has hrown more than B million horses out f employment. TUB horso business has been brought own to practical business principles, vhich is one of the best indications of ts future prosperity. T;rrc first tiling for tho breeder to do s to form a clear idea of the product esired, and then to use his best means nd intelligence to produce it. SKIM milk is excellent for building up . ruu-down constitution in a eolt, but t should be given in moderation and must not, be suddenly disused. THE demand for western cow ponies ias increased, owing to their being sed as polo ponies in the east. Prices ave risen and it would appear as if hera was money in the business. THE power and longevity of the horse re in exact ratio to the intelligent cars nd feeding he receives. He can draw n his fixed stock of vitality to supply he deficiency of food or to do over- York, but it shortens his life and re- uces'liis value,—N. V. World. AMERICAN MERINO RAM. lotur* of «>• Proud Il«ad of • Fln« Flock Jn iHlnourL The illustration is a good likeness of in American Merino ram at the head >1 a flock owned in Missouri. Tho vlerinos, are perhaps better known and AMERICAS MERINO HAM. more generally raised in tho south and outhwcst than in other parts of the country. They were first imported from Spain where they had been bred for centuries and thus thoroughly adapted to a warm, dry climate. The distinguishing chii.ructerit.tics of the breed are prominent in this individual. The short, strong m-ck, tho deep chest, the round barrel, the short back and the strong, straight legs arc all present. Merino wool is dark in color and presents ;i crimpy appearance. These sheep produce it in considerable quantity and it is of tho finest quality. The Value of Corn Fodder. Wo have always attempted to impress Ike farmer with tho value of corn fodder. Prof. Morrow has said tha^corn fodder or corn stover may be safely fed to either horses, cattle or sheep, whether the animals be young or old. For hogs which it Ls desired to fatten rapidly in the early autumn, there is, probably, no better food than the still green and sweet corn fodder. Neither corn fodder nor corn stover is usually a desirable food as a sole ration. Many thousands of fine beeves have been fattened with little other food than corn fodder. —Farmers' Voice. The Perfect Varm Hor§e": The perfect farm horse has not been developed yet, and it is probable that there may not bu entire concurrence m the ideal drawn. This summary of its accomplishments, however, is not beyond attainment. It must have the size and strength to dra^ a plow with ease; the style and action necessary to make a trip to market and back in tn least possible time; of a docile disposi tion but not to the detraction of nerve a most necessary qualification of a gooc farm horse; and, lastly, it must be such a horse as can successfully mee mpetition in the sale ring.— I.. World. _^ —"Who is the 'Co. 1 In your firm? asked Smasher of his friend the gro car "My wife." "Ah, she's ». silen partner, is «he?" Tha grocer rubbe hi« chin for a moment. "Wall," h« re- pli«d in some doubt, "sho ain't 10 .11•Br«d iilent whan you oom« to think ol H."— Detroit VTM Pr«* FARCE WITH THREE ROLES. >D ludtRnant Woman, A Diplomatic Clerk« •nd a l>am»EC<l Umbrella. Last week an up-town woman bought n umbrella. It was a beautiful um- jrolla; it was slender, shapely, strong; t was light, durable and stylish; it had ilk, stick and ball handle, all of a deep, apis-la/.iili blue— and was, in fact, just what the soul of tho woman had long .esired in the way of an umbrella. Jt was a bargain, too— a special lot got iy the dealer under one of those extraordinary combination of circumstances vhich permits him to sell a high-class article for a low-class price — we all mow about it And the heart of the voimiu was glad as she paid out four olhirs and ninety-eight cents and or- ered lusr purchase sent home. When it arrives she slips oft! the cover o gloat over her treasure. She turns it aver and over, lulmiriug and rejoicing, vhcn. suddenly a blemish meets her eye. On the handle, midway between tho lido which opens it and the polished pbere of blue that is so satisfying, are ,wo scratches deep enough to penetrate ho blue enamel and lay bare two dull- jr:iy spots of stick. They are not large, 0 be sure, but they are there, and the spirit of the woman arises in revolt. -ilic has been imposed upon, but she vill have redress. Early the next day she takes her iinbrella and hurries to the shop vhero she bought it and straight to the department presided over by that suave and deceiving salesman. lie is there, still suave and evidently unsuspicious. "You remember selling me this umbrella yesterday?" she begins. "Yes, madam." "I find that it is damaged, and I wish a return it," "Damaged, madam?" "Yes, here on the handle," and the two spots are slioivn. "Oh, I see." A pause. "It is not very serious, madam." "Sufficiently, however, to make me wish to exchange it for a perfect one." "Certainly, madam," lie takes the umbrella and begins to hand down several from behind him. "I wish a blue one," said the woman; "these are black." "There are no more blue ones in that ot, madam. You remember there were only two, and the other is gone. I sold it yesterday afternoon." The woman had not remembered. "Then," firmly, "1 shall have to have my money refunded." "Certainly, madam." "And you will see that the next purchaser of tho umbrella knows that 't is damaged?" This with an air of ligh principle. "Undoubtedly, madam. I hope yon understand that I did not perceive the defect when 1 sold it to you." "I think it may have escaped your notice," with amiable condescension. 'And, now, my money, please, aa I am in a hurry." "Do you wish cash or credit?" "Cash; I have no other purchases to make." "Very well, madam." Ho nils out an order and beckons a floor walker. That djfi-niSod official approaches. The situation is explained to him and the order submitted for his signature, : "The umbrella is from th'i* special lot, you know, Mr. Smith," adds the salesman, "which wo can never duplicate. 1 , "Certainly, certainly," indorses tho floor walker. "We are most willing to take it back." I The order is sent to tho desk to be cashed. The woman waits. After a moment she says; "I need an umbrella badly. 1 will look over your stock again. Show ine that one." "This is a very fine one," tho salesman says, "the silk is the same as that in the one you bought; the finish oj the handle is somewhat better." "It is not so pretty. How much is ft?" •Eight sixty-five." •Oh, that is too higrh. There s a pretty one." "Yes, madam." Takes it down. 'Nine twenty-five." "Worse yet. You ought to make a concession to my disappointment." "It is impossible, madam, in these goods. They arc marked very close." Tho stock is looked over and over. The cheap ones are not blue afld the blue ones arc not cheap. The clerk is roost courteously attentive. At length the woman picks up tho umbrella she has brought back, "If 1 should take this again, it seems right that I should have a reduction for the defect." "Ordinarily, madam, wo would be glad to give it, but tho umbrella damaged is worth considerable more than its price." "Hut it was sold to me as per.ect at that price." "Still, madam, it U so little short ol perfect that its remarkable value ia not affected. I can sell that umbrella today for »4. 98 with the defect carefully pointed out" The money arrives from tho desit. It is counted out to the woman, bhe opens her purse ard is about to put it in. Then she lays it down. "I believe, after all," she says, without embarrassment, "I will tako this umbrella again." And, picking it up, she walks calmly away . -Detroit Free Press. __ , ____ Loit » Fortune. "You, of course, remember young Struckitt?" "I should think so. What abofit him?" "Ho has run oft with one hundred thousand dollars," "There! And he wanted to marry my daughter Jane, and I refused my consent Just see what sh.'s lost. 1 11 never forgive myself for standing in that child's light "-N. Y. j>ress. -Every member of the BritW L cabinet act. in thre. capacities--*, ad- mlnUtrmtor of a d.purtment of state, a. member •* » to(Cl»l»tl« «*™*?' »d»it« «• *• A FIELD OF BANANAS. Bow tbe Kaltlnc and Shipment of tb« Fruit la Jamaica Megan. There is probably no fruit more sought after in this country than tho banana. It may be sai t to be both a satisfying article of food and a luxury; it is wholesome and strengthening-, and it can be served up in a sufficient number of ways to gratify almost every taste. Large quantities of the bananas which are brought to our seaports are grown on the island of Jamaica. Fifteen years ag-o a shrewd Now England skipper, who WHS coasting around the island, noticed the unusually fine flavor of its bananas, and decided to raise and Bhip them to this country. lie met with much opposition, but persevered in his work, and banana fields non- cover a large part of the eastern and northeastern part of the island, near the shore. A field of growing bananas is a very picturesque sight The plant, or tree, grows to the thickness of a man's body, and as high as twenty-five feet. To attain this growth, from fourteen to sixteen months arc all that are necessary. Tbe leaves shoot out to a distance of fifteen feet from the stalk. They are a soft, pea-green color, beautiful and delicate and feather-veined, so that the slig-htest breath of wind cuts their edges into little slips, which wave and rustle, and rise and fall. The trunks of the trees are as soft as a corn-stalk, and the natives can cut down tho thickest tree with a stroke of the saber which they carry. The banana tree grows from the inside, like the palm, cane, or grasses. When tbe trunk of a tree is cut through near tho root, you can actually, for the moment, see the leaves unfolding from the inside, as rapidly as the hands of a cloek move. There are not many people know that the banana tree is the home of rats. Twenty-five years affo, rats -were very plentiful in Jamaica, and a member of the legislature obtained leave to bring- the mongoose from India. This is a weasel-like animal, which will fight the biggest kind of a rat, and always comes off the victor. Tbe mongoose came, the rats were soon worsted, and they took to the cocoanut and banana trees as » place of refuge. They arc kept now from climbing the cocoanut trees by a contrivance of zinc, which is nailed around the trunk; but this cannot be done with the banana tree, and they feed greedily on the luscious fruit. Tho banana plants are grown fifteen feet apart. The fruit is formed from a big red bud, something- after the shape of the hands of a man when he raises them above his head before diving into the water. This bud shoots out from the top of the plant, and, as it grows heavy, it bends over on its stem. Then delicate and dainty buds start out by rows, blossoming and forming the fruit—Golden Days. Sweet rotatoei •• Feed. The tops of sweet potatoes wake an important feed lor stock, and especially for dairy cattle, says bulletin No. 23 of the Texas station. Since they grow in bunches and stand up well they can be cut with a mowing machine and put up like regular forage crops. They also make a salad of very fair quality. Thirty-one varieties of sweet potatoes wcro tried and reported on. The bulletin cautions growers that the northern taste being so different from the southern, sweet potatoes shipped to the former market should be dry and mealy, in order to command ready sales »oa the best prices. —If it is a fact that "everything- comes to him who waits," the Philadel- pbian will eventually got everything.— Yonkers Statesman. *' MOTHERS* FRIEND" HIKES CHILD BIRTH EASY. Colvin, I*, Dee. 2,1880.—My vito ni«d HOTHEB'S FRIEND before, .ker third confinement, and Bay* aha would not b» without tt for hundred! of dollar*. DOCK HULLS. ^.Swit by express on receipt of price, $1.50 per hot- •fe. Book " To Mothers " mailed free. For sale by Ben Fisher, druggist CEREBRINB (HAMMOND) Extract of ttie Brain of tho Ox. In the Treatment ol LOCOMOTOR ATAXIA. N Y Keurologlcal Socluty, Mpetl IR April 4. 1893: "i" case "at present*! ot LOOOMOTOR ATAXIA which Dud b"pn trwiwd with nrjioitorrnlc '"J" 0 ' tinns ol -CfKEHRiNE. Six year* »go tho pailtMit, a man ami 40. Had twin to sutler with doub e Vision This, Httar several momlis of tivMinfl it, hnd disappeared, and for a llino h« h ul been miM« w*ll Thatyplciil symptoms of 1 Kwmotor a" x a then came on; complew loss of knee )<VK»- Bliiirn pains in the l«rs:iit!U(lc(pilt well niarkwi; inability to rtmirt with Hie eyes cl-wMl: difflcaltr in evacuating »h-> bladder »nd bowrls; sexual now r lost a sense ol constriction around the Eulst Treatment WHSD-KUII about ten weeks S andc-ns ™«1 of a dully hypodermic Injection oFcEREBRINE (Hammond) fivo drops, combined with alike amount ol water. Improvement vary Moll H."—D«t i..-..- I crow*.. "•*•" EPILEPSY. Dose 5 Drops. Price [2 dracHras] $2.50. (I All 111 lit 1 JJiXlUWwt ''"v.y I...M «>- -..-- logeiner'wlth ill existlnn ilterawte on tbe Ject, on receipt of price, Dv _.,„. THE COLDMUI4 lIMEHICifj COMPASI, WMhlnirlai. D C. Agent for Logannport, Ben Hslier. FACIAL BLEMISHES I will remove, Freckle* Plmplcc, Blackhead** jtlolU iiRtclie»,8allow- uc»», Wrlnklci »nd all other Rkin blcmlfibci. Mil MONTEZ CREAM The great Skin food »nd Tissuo ISuildor, will mako you BcaiuiluL 10 cents mid thisad. for a box of skin lood ucc Tiowder. Free. 1'rcc. Free. MRS. NETTIE HARBISON America's licautv Doctor, 26 Geary strccU S»n rranrUco, Cal. 301 Klin St. Ciucimiiti, Ohio. Superfluous IJUIr permanently remortd., VITAL TO MANHOOD. DB. E. C. WESX'S NERVB A>*I> BRAIN TBEAT- M EST, B epncitic lor Hyetsria, Dizzinowi, Flte, NSu- nildia, Hcndnchc, Nervous Prortrntlon caused fit nloobol oriobncco, Wakofulnew, MenWl DepreMlon, 8oftnninff of Brain, cnuMU£ Jn*anity, micery, dec^f. donth, Promnture Old Age, Barrcnno™, Low £> Power In eiUiur BOX, Impotency, Leucorrhoen uxtkU Female Weaknesses, InrolnnWry IOMM, Spengj- torrhtoa cauned l:y ov«r-«iert)on of brain, se»> nbune, OTor-IndulKSnco. A jnontli'B treatment, »L B for »5, by mall. With each order tor 8 boie«, irilb p will send written »a«ranl»« to refund if not cared. Ouaranl*e8lRsned by wnt. WEST'S LIVEK PIlia cured Sick Headache, BlUooraeM, Liver Complaint, Sour Stomach, Dy»pep«l»«nd OoniUptttou. GUARANTEES Inued only by W. H. POBTBB, DroggUt, 328 M«rk«t St., Lo- "aosport, Ind. LADIES DO SOU KNOW DR. FELIX LC BRUN'8 SHE BUD PEHWYft PIUS aro tho original and only FRENCH,-wfeand r.- liablocoro on tho morkot. Prioo$l^X); »ont bf maiL Uvrjiiine eold only by W.d. PO=tTBB, Druggist. SW Harmt 3t.. Lo gauport, Ind. FIB Lost Manhood and Bl I l-lbUJ£R, iir ruRES CONSTIPATION v^. INDIGESUON.OIJZrNE.SS ERUPTIONS ON THE SKIN BEAUTIFIES ^COMPLEXION ^j^rau. ron A ««»=>*. 11 TVH-I-._•••"• *-^rT«,»_^ AD afrreeablc I*i»tire and NERVE TONIC. Sold by DraggiatiOr gent by mHl.»c,,eOa, »nd $1.00 per paolrage. Samples free. •*Tf\ VTA Tbe Favorite IOOTI fOWTU JK.\| H.\Jfor the Te*tb.«ndBrc»th,»o. *ota»l« by B, F. K«e«llni. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOll ^J POWDER* |V PCZZONI'S , Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beauti- 1 fying, soothing, healing, healthful, and harmless, and when I lightly used is invisible. A most I I delicate and desirable protection I I to the face in this climate. Inilrt upon having the gwmlnt. IT IS FDR SALE EVERYWHERE. QUAKER CATARRH CURE . ...r «<II« . 1. no. »K. »>«, ••• ^ •- """"" "OUAKERMEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL. MM. For sale in Loganopor. by BM Fans*, MANHOOD RESTORED. lt§l§£BSSSSiSS * -^ «vr£MlTC IMC of tob§CCOi Opt*« CJTlUili -»'•«» Hk^ MTOrK, t« . ^, »-*-_« ••!(* IfMlJMtT Put Vf COOTCRICIW m VI t* InfitTBitytConwiwption _*y.w«i» to *nv»ddre** fofBl, 'hich PutupcooTemenlWj j np «lrjurt to »ny»«idiT« for $J iif^&uiW^^r

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