The Columbian. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1866-1910, July 15, 1887, Image 4

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The O0W. Viollm.
On n boiling hot day, aach rw ono
often crpcrlcfirxn In iho Hint Indies,
tho sun wan pouring down ito fiorco
ray upon tho scorchintr. earth, writci
Mr. H, A. Crawshay in tho Hn Fran
onco Jif.amiMr; lifo wmel to bo ex
tinct, all wm ho cairn anil nilont, find
oven tho few tno'j employed arountl
my hotiw moved noiselessly about, ai
If to ho in keuplnjr with tho rcit of
My hotine, nllinVcd n llttlo dhtanca
from n my town, wai built of stone,
with a veranda overgrown with croep
ern nil around It, such ai noon in most
Anglo-Indian reildenco, and surrountl-
od ly n Htnill irardim in which
nil tho
a troiiical climate ilotirinh
During lhli afternoon I wan resting
myfclf In an eaiy bwnboo chair alonii
in my room the blindi were drawn
down to keep It ai cool ai poiiiblo, hut
novcrtheiletn tho heat was intense, male,
ing mo feel restless and irritable.
Novel after novol I opened, and after
reading a fow page llun tho book
aside f and having tried for a few
rmnulcs to sleep, I got up and went to
ono of tho windows Drawing up tho
blind quietly, I daw on tho vorarda
my litllo daughter Ulvliz.
She wai adored by my wifo and my
self, being our only child, and I wai
nbout to tap thu glau in ordor to
attract her attention, when I noticed
that she wai carrying a bowl of what
appeared to bo bread and milk, and
Hceirifd to bo looking for Homo ono.
At tho Hamo tlmo I haw, to my horror,
a huge Miiako of tho moit venomous
kind cobra creeping from thoxidoof
tho Iioiibo along tho veranda toward
her. Hlio went Hlowly to moot it.
I know that it would now bo im
poniblo for mo to go out or to mako
tho slightest sound without attracting
tho snake's attontion, and then I shud
dered, for when onco it wan alarmed
tho connequoncei might bo fearful, no
1 had to watch what wai going to
happen in a cold presmrntion of foar
for tho Hafety ot my child.
Tho cobra, on reaching tho child,
roared its loathiomo head in tho air
until level with tho bowl, moanwhilo
darling its tonguo backward and for
ward and casting fiorco glancoH around
to see if danger wan near, while it de
voured tho broad and milk. Oladiz
Htroked its hoad gently and called tho
roptilo "lier pot," "her pretty snake."
I watchod tho food gradually din
appear, and could have cried for relief
when I nnw the snake had finished itH
meal, which I inwardly vowed should
bo lU last. It then crept Hlowly to
ward a holo in tho sido of thu Iiouho,
to which it disappeared.
I rushed from tho room, nnd, moot
ing Gladiz coining into tho hall, picked
her up in my arms and kissed her
frantically, exclaimed: "Oh, Gladiz,
Oladiz, tho Hiiako 1" Tlio child bogan
to ory, knowing thon I had neon Tier
with her pet. Nor nurso, coming up to
hoo what was tho matter, I gavo Gladiz
into hor ohnrgo, nnd went to find my
wife, to whom I told all that had oc
curred. My wifo learned from Gladiz that
hIio had licon aooiiHtoiniid to feed tho
Hnako twice a day after breakfast anil
during tho afternoon for thu last three
mouth, and often, If hIio thought h)io
wai being watched, sho would leave
tho bowl on tho veranda, fetching it
away at nnothcr time-.
Wo, my wifo and myaolf, arranged
that tho bowl should po put in Its placo
i.h usual to-morrow morning, nnd that
I hIioiiIiI nhoot the nnnke from tho win
dow of my room while it wnH eating.
Wo also thought it boHt that Gladiz
Hhould not bo told that her pot wait go
ing to ho killed.
llroakfatt wan rath or hurried next
morning for 1 wan anxious to gel thin
dnngerotiH net killed ni hooii as possi
ble. Tho bowl was temptingly put iu
itH tilaco. an directed by Gladiz, and I
took up my portion with n jjun at thu
window of my room, completely hid
ded from tho outHiilo by tho Vonetian
blind. Tho child was taken bv my
wifo to tho nursory, as arranged bo-
twocn ui the evening before. All wnH
ready now, tho Hiinko alone was want
It did not keep mo long waiting.
boon I h;iw Uh head appear out of tho
nolo. 1 Himko looked around with
itH glittering eyi's, nnd Booing tho bowl
era leu out on to tlio veranda and
mado its way toward it.
It Bcemod friglilened j onoo or twioo
it turned round uh If to return
,.J"V timo had como ; tho cobra was
oa aitllday by V-"",, blading to I
. Sydney bmitQ as riC-Oilhesplendid
2 8'a.r8-- carefully I
Tnnifiiv uiiinriT
bringing the gun to my shoulder, hred.
Tho bruto rolled over, quivering and
wrilhinc on tho ground.
I began o pull up the blind with
the intention of going out and giving
tho cobra tho death blow, when I heard
a fearful scream and a moment after
saw Gladiz run past tho window her
golden hair loose, her dress torn to
ward tho wounded snake.
Heforo I could prevent her she had
thrown herself on her knees before it,
nnd lifting its head in her hands pressed
it. nuainst her check, weepinz bitterly
while sho did so ; instantly the cobra
buried its poisoned fangs into her deli
cate flesh. Sho screamed and unclasp
ed her hands from around the snako.
A cry escaped my lips as I saw what
hnnrinried. and takinir Gladiz in ray
arms, carried her indoors. All that
mprfinal skill could do to savo our child
was done, but of no avail. In less
than two hours sho was dead. Years
havo passed ainco then, but I never can
forget tho ovents ot mat iearnu uujr,
Damon and FytnJas.
A very liard-up looking man cnlcrod
n grocery uh x'un. onuw nv
cr day and said to tho proprietor.
"I havo como to gtvo rayselt up.
MV name's Damon."
"No ono want's you that I'm aware
of," replied tho grocer.
"Hut my partner, Pythias, stolo a
cako of maplo sugar hero tho othor
day, and I'vo como as a hostage until
you oan catch him. Kxouso mo if I
slioo oil a bit of this checso and take a
fow crackers.1'
'Hut I haven't missed any sugar.'
"I'erhnps not, but l'ythias took it all
tho saiuw. I saw him an hour ago, and
I told him I should wait hero until ho
surrendered himself. Beg pardon, but
I'll tako a herring to go with my crack-
nru nml I'ltnpsG."
"What did vou say your name wast''
'Damon, hip, and there's nothing
mean about me! When I pass my
word nothing on earth will mako me
brink it. Is this sweet milk in this
i.if Ah! there: but vou'll excuso ino
;f I tako u L'lass."
T.nnk here. VOU old beat, I want
you to get out of this!" exclaimed tho
fjroier, who oegan io nco ui
i.inn In tin i fnnnn corner.
"I don't caro a copper for Pythian
or you, cilhnil Tliero' the door.
"I promised I'yth. I'd wait here.
What will ho nav when ho find that
Damon hai lied to hiinT"
"So you won t go! Well, you will I
Now, yon come along, and tako that
and that and thatl"
Tho iroccr pulled him to tho door
nnd beitowcd three hearty kick on his
coat-tails. Tho man received them
meekly and kindly, and when tho per
formance was over ho walked across
tho road and turned nnd said:
"All riiiht. If Pvlh. comes atone
just oxplain how it was. Tell him
old D.tinon is waiting for him down
in tlio saloon al tho corner. JHlroll
J'Vce J'reti.
Boycotting in India.
Itoycoltiug, dilTering in somo par
ticulars irom the way In which it is
dono in tho land where the Knirlish
term originated, has been practiced for
n'loi in Inilit. nays a Hindoo writer
in tho i Jamti Oazette: Thcro is
great difference between Irish and
Hindoo boycotting. Tho lormcr is
based mainly on political, scml-politlcal
or fiscal reasons; whereas tho latter is
practiced on purely social or religions
grounds. Then tho Irish is sevorer
than tho Hindoo method in this senso
that no tradesman will sell anything
to tho boycotted man, who is mora or
less like a prisoner in his own house;
whorcai a boycotted Hindoo can buy
anything anywhere or go to any placo
he likes, only people will not iro to his
house or aisociato with htm or his
family in any way.
On tho other hand, tho Hindoo is
sovercr than tho Irish boycotting in
that tho latter may bo only temporary,
and rises at the caprice of the boycot
tern whereas tho former is ofton per
manent, or can bo dono away with
only by going through certain expia
tory rites or costly ceremonies, which
como hard, ovon on tho richer olasscs.
A man may bo hoyoottod in Iroland
for no fault of his own, but in India
boycotting follows upon a breach of
observance of somo time-honorod cus
tom, or by any public offenso against
traditional notions of propriety. In
dian boycotting is allied to outcastlng,
bat is quite distinct from it and not
half so scvoro. A man may loso his
casto only by breaking onq of iu well
definol rules, which are quite different
from mcro customs for observances.
An outcast man is nccossarily boycot
ted; but a boycotted man koeps his
casto nil right as long oh ho docs not
act against its rules. Again, a man
may bo outcast, but not his family for
that reason; yet his relations will bo
boycotted if thoy associate with him.
Let mo now cito some examples:
Somo years ago a loarned I'undit gavo
his daughter in marriago when hIio was
a fow years older than tho pronoribod
marriageable age among tho Hindoos;
and tho olTcnso was rendered doubly
heinous by tho pornetrator being a
Brahmin of high ordor. Ho was strict
ly boycotted accordingly;and,I beliovo,
notwithstanding his great reputation as
a scholar and a benevolent porson, and
in spito of his endeavors to propitiate
tho Brahmins in many ways, no is still
avoided by orthodox Hindoos. A
wholo family has bcon boycotted for
rocoivlng nnd associating with ono of
its members who returned from Eng
land and had lost his casto through
eating with Englishmen. Ono gentle
man has boon boycotted forover for
gotting his widowed daughter married.
If anybody's son or daughter-in-law
associates with non-Hindoos publloly
tho offending Individual is outcastcd
and tho wholo family is boycotted. If
a son does not mourn for his deceased
fnlhor in tlio prescribed manner ho is
boycotted. In Homo parts of India
men aro boycottod for wearing trous
era of European fashion or, indood,
any dress that was not worn by thoir
ancestors of a thousand yearn ago. A
well known historical oxamplo of Hin
doo boycotting is that of the Joyporo
royal family, which was boycotted for
hundreds of years by tho other Itai
pool royal families for being tho first
Hindoo family of princely rank who
offored a daughter in marriago to n
inogul Etnporor. In Itnjputnnn wholo
tribos nro often boycotted if Homebody
does not properly observe tho tradition
al customs or forms n connection with a
lower casto or with non-HindooH.
lint nowadays boyoottlng can bo
raised in India by a judicious usu of
tho almighty gold. I may mention n
well-known case. A distinguished
Hindoo gontlomnn and merchant of a
largo Indian town was boycotted for
reforming propensitloa n nli orlho-
,!nw nit...Miiin ill thin rwiir thnrn am I
sonae as certainly seems to be the qase,
T ""V -
-""Who lived in tho country,
on the occasion of a religions festival
directed tho servants as usual to distn-
bote offorintrs of rice, frnits nnd sweet-
moats among tho Uraumlns ot tno i
neighborhood. To a man they refused
n nnnniit thn OQmn nn MIR frmUIHl L11UL I
her son was deserting her caste. The jumpin' mineral claims, uv course. Rip in the Uiblo. Gold was used on fcoio
old lady was deeply chagrined and bo- 'em up tho back an' tramp on 'em 1 mon's temple. Tho Chinese beat gold
can to bo mortally airam 01 vno uuau-
notion nt linr until after death. On I
hom-lnn- thia W snn went down to bis
country house and ordered the servants
I l !.n 1,n nFFnrlnrra nrrdln to tllO Hrlll- I
I IU VafVU UMWI..' "5 .
m'ma. this timo Dlaciiic fivo rupees on
each of tho plates. The oxpedient
answered wonderfully well, iho very
ltmhmina. who a fow hours oeioro nau
turned away the servant, ignominously
now eamo runnins to tho merchants
house and literally scrambled for tho
presents. Tins story seems 10 jusiny
..; f nr,nti,ar rinli Hindnn that
uiu Boyiiiu v. ((."v..w. --
. 0 . , . i .
HDiatn wna in nin lriin uiiusl.
Unvontiintr nnd outcastim? aro maao
" J - -
,tu,. !.rM(ion in irindno nmcii.
UUUUI1 limitvoanu .
and for tho most trilling reasons. i
marrind woman not nuttinK thosinuoor
n,nrS nn thn llflrt lnrr Ot Her
hair is boycotted. In tho country if a
mother-in-law eats or lives in tho lioueo
mony at, mo uinu 01 uer umm. muu
,n;n I,!j moIh lur inrrnrmilir Ilia
uau ivaiK ino i.jvj j j.w. o
expiatory rites; but an outcast woman,
especially if sho has broken away from
tho zonana or assoclatod with non-
Hindoos is novor
taken back to hor
Tho Granger's Inning.
wakes tho echoes, nod causes Ananias
m turn in his irravo and t-roan. We
nvorhcard a conversation tho other day
which sneaks for itsolfi "apoaking
hnaw rains." remarked ono farmor
anotlier recen
wo had last
in tho yard
with rain water
Just ton ininutoi by
' K'n 'f mil.
f. ' t P.! i.nnr. n... with both
A.."' , ". ' . .1
r u out and overflowod at the bung."
7SSKd each other agnd
mi -o ,,mna u,i,nn tlm Milpst liar liolit fawn-oolored overcoat; nearl-uray "
lumu mu iiiuvd ........ ..w . ..p. - , I , i
i I II. 1 .1(1. 1 l.ri. ..I. I.n...,nr trdlldiilia Willi t lin I M ai'f'.l
has to nang up ins huuio uuu ioun wuu iuo, inuvi; uumjn.ij ......
n,t.a i,nn thn hnrnv handed trraiicer. creaso down tlio sides; pointed shoes,
.i :.t.,.ii.r i..iiu n litiln nun thai with rraiters over them, and, carried hev
spring. I WiU, . im . t .T' ".l T ,,r.n'"l.1nV tnnn wi'.
, Dung up, aim iv w w v :, ,,, m. u , , of
through tho bung in barrow Willi 00111 uanuv, nun, iiinuy uu) ucuid t ,
FertlAn Unntoim.
Tho seal of honor was triven to me.
thn brido sitting on my right, her elder
aunt (her unslo had two wives) on my
loft. Persians think a (rent deal of
appearance and outward show, and all
tho ladies wcro decked in their gaud
lest attire, and wcro blooming in nil
thu ficticious (dories of painted woman
hood. Fair hair nnd eyes aro not ad
mired by them, but n fair skin nnd
florid complexion aro greatly nought
alter, nnd call lorth tho tribute of gen
cral admiration. I'.ven when nature
has distributed her gifts with no nig
uard hand thoy will furvlsh up tho com
plexion with quantities of rougo nnd
powder until they look like full blown
rosc. Many nn old woman of hideous
forbidding aspect, whoo appearance
would bo Invaluablo in melodrama, U
mado up into tho bad semblance of a
young woman; tho furrows Timo with
his ruthless fingers has traced, are fill
ed in with powder, not artistically
faced as tho European belle many of
whose charms might not bear closo
overhauling often sets off her loveli
ness with artfully arranged aids to
beauty, but laid on in thick layers.
Although tho brido was very young,
having at the most seen sixteen rum
mers, rouge, nlas, was no stranger to
her pretty faccl Her hair, which was
jot black nnd verylonir, was plaited in
to a number of tiny tails, tho ends of
which peeped forth from under tho
chngat of folded white linen sho wore
on her head. Nothing can oxeced tlio
ugliness or iinbecomingncss of this
head gear; it is merely a squaro pieco
of muslin or cotton folded corner wise,
and tightly fastened with n pin or tiny
brooch under tho chin, with two ends
hanging down tho hack, and tho re
maining two falling over tho breast.
Over this again is worn tho hotiso
veil which envelopes tho wholo figure;
it is a largo square or rounded pieco of
muslin or gay patterned chintz and is
not fastened on hot simply kept in its
placo by tho arms. Her voluminous
skirt wan of whito and pink striped
satin, handsomely trimmed with gold
lace, and roaohed only half way to tho
knoo; tho logs wcro baro.
Uttcn as many as twenty yards of
silk or satin are employed for those
skirts, which aro gathered into a hand
at tho waist, and nro worn over four or
fivo fino petticoats very much stiffen
ed. Tho rnoro a skirt stands out tho
moro fashionable it is. Tho bodice is
a loose sort of jacket of silk or velvet,
trimmed with gold lace,tho hIccvcs aro
long and terminate in a pointed caff
that turns back, reaching nearly to tho
elbow. This is worn oyer n calico or
linen shirt. Although all degrees agreo
in thoir loading features, and tho fash
ions never chango in tho East as thoy
do in tho West, yet thoy differ to a
great extent in detail, nnd afford a
scope for tho peculiar tasto or fancy
of tho wearer. Tho contrast between
indoor dress and walking nlliro is very
Advico for tho Minister.
Krom tho Dakota IlclL
A younir man who recently uradu-
ntcd from an Eastern theological
school wont out to Murray, in Ciuur
d'Alono country, to tnko chargo of a
church. Tho largest gambling hnll in
town was cleared for his accommoda
tion to first Sunday, ono table on
which Spanish monto was usually dealt
boing loft for him to stand behind. A
largo stock rcgistor book was laid on
this, which was supposed to reprcsont
a bible. Tho wholo town turned out
nnd tho young divino preached a pow
erful sermon. In it ho Htromrlv de
nounced onmblinir, horse-r.icimr. drink
ing and profanity. That afternoon ho
was oallod on by a committco of lead
ing citizens, ono of whom said:
"Pardnor, thar's a littlo matter wo'd
likoto talk over with yo. I nm tho
chairman uv tho vigilanco committee.1'
"Is it possiblo ?"
"Mighty poss'blo, cnpl'n, tho cussed
cst possiblo thing yo over seed. Wot
wo como hero to Hay is that wo don't
approve o' yor preachin'."
"I nm very Horry that such is tlio
case, but I can't boo how I can chango
"Can't hoy f Well, I reckon yu'll
hoy to. Yo vo got 'or let up on hoi
lcrin' agin gainbliu', nn' horso-mcem',
an' swoarin', an' ticker. Them things
air all 'iowablo here, an' air highly ro
commended by tho leadin' citizens, an'
tho olergy has got 'or fall inter lino.
As a committee wo mosoyod tip hero
to warn ye, an"taint r ---.-, ,,. I
nAmnmnnf. thnn thn fran fliwl Mr.Hn.'
ed manifestr',',
-r ...... ... "''. , ,,.
- -J
Rut mv dear sir.what can I preach
against I must denounce something ?"
"What can yo preach agin 1 wen,
t swar I Hain't thcro wi
n0ugh in this country thont gcun
outer yer way to jump ontor sich
. . . i
ftliinrva 7 I'raonH arrln linflS.HT.PH III !lll
Then there s oriental sin leou inav up
;nn mliilo .Tna rnnfino verself
in thoon thinna nn' thn bovs will ies'
orowd a to hear an' choor yer every
mnVo n nnnil n'inf ''
iluu j u l gvvu (' ....(
Applauding a Dudo.
Tho Boston Transcript listener, as
1 .1 1 Wnnl.lnr.tntl alma! it
1 .1.- 1 . r n.i.;n i,,i ndonrvod n
I1H IIUnRUU UIUI11Z 1 T (.-,11(11 LHIII u,.., v,
1 Ui J luut 111 uuiiiiiiii, ((wi.
1 . . . , , , , . n.i
1 n.miAKd iiav wnn linn iruiiiiiuu iiu
UIIWW. H WJ , .. ..w
,lnn,li. ulinolhtirrnw into (Jornlill .
I ct,ni n,.n,nnt nml linil i'a.
IUVCI 1IIU DllKl'V it, wiuvh,
Bayed to get it up from the gutter
thn sidnwalk. Tho barrow was
I ...,l..,.l t,nol-a nvlrlnnll V nn thoir
way t0 0I10 0f t10 bookbindories on
tjie 8trt.0t, It was a very big barrow
i Bcemed, until no nan uecomu ijuuu ma -
. I nn,l u. ..,!.. n littlo nrnuil
uuuiauii miw, dwk. ....... -
gathering to look at his vain efforts to
movo ),, Blau j yohicle, tho bov burst
int0 teara.
Just at this luncturo thero camo up
a dudo of Uio most oxtrnvagant type;
an oxejuiaito fellow, with quite an Kn
frlish Derbv hat, vou kuow, straight-
triramod and low in tho crown, spotless
level 111 0110 hand, a bijj cane, It
aeeinea to taKo tins oxquisuo s)een ii
hut an inBtant to tako 111 tlio situation
ot xnen no sioppe'ii 11
to Uio curbstono in
to front of tho wlieelu;
arrow, dainuiy anu
nl thn atnnwa IK
"Now.niv littlo man, uivo mo tho
i. ...ii .ir n,.,l ftinn vou can
said tho dudo to tho boy, wlio, tnougn
looking Rratoful.put hb hd. to J
- 1 if.t.. ..,,,,i bi.t nhvia. fnvo 1 .ninninu'U nuv 1 inn iiuiiuuu
v -v., .1... " j i. I ni. .ii. Iii.l.i't .l.,.r .In it. kaa 1
.1 i-i. 11 .r 11 1., i AMU r t ,f at t it Tiiiriv 11111111 1 tin 11 11 i ) 11 hsu 1 1 n i: n uunu 1 v,
1 11 V vv uwii - CJ ' w '
article, and moved nway without n
Thcro was n murmur of something
like npplatiso as tho dudo Flnrti-d along
up tbo street.
Gold Leaf.
now, wiicrr, ani nr whom it is manu-
Gold leaf is manufactured In about
twenty shops in New "York and its
subutb', says the Now York livening
Sun. It is estimated that 20,800
ounces of gold arc consumed annually
hero in making gold leaf. Gold can bo
beaten so thin that it will takn 12,000
leaves to equal tho thickness of tho
sheet upon which this paper is printed
An ounce can bo beaten down to 2,fi00
leaven 3b inches siiuarc.
At a establishment in Hudson street
a reporter was told that tho gold is
bought of of brokers in small ingots,
winch nro melted into bars about
quarter of an inch thick. Thcso aro
rolled into a ribbon as thick as nolo
paper. After passing through tho
hands of tho beaters it is put in books
interleaved with manilla tissue, nnd
twenty books are put in a package.
Tho ordinary wells for 7 a package,
and tho best S7.o0 to $7.7.5. No dross
comes from tho gold as it is beaten,
but thero nro tagged edges which drop
off. Tho leaf is used by gilder, book
binders, dentists, and sign painters.
"Tho wages of gold-beaters aro $11
a week. A piece nand nets $5 a beat
ing. A good ono can possibly do two
a wrek and ns many as nino in a
month have been dono. Extra is piid
if tho workman beats tho irold below
fivo grains to a book. Some can do
four and a half, and oven four, grains
per book."
"How thin can you get itT a beater
in Broome street was asked.
"It is beaten to ono three-hundred
thousandth of an inch at fivo grains to
tho book. If it gets down to four
grains it is ono threo-hundred-and-sixly-thousnndthi
of nn inch. Tho
Wow i ork system omploys men only,
with L'irls to do tho cuttintr. The Gor
man Hystem employH children of 8 to 0,
which system Hastinijs, of .Philadel
phia, tried to introduce here, but his
workmen struck, gnd ho lost his lead.
On that system men do tho baating
and girls do tho priming and filling.
"How is tho fjold bcatoui
"It is beaten in molds mado in Lon
don from tho intestines of cows, clean
ed and varnished with a secret prepara
tion manufactured by Puckndtro &
Nephew, of London. Tho skins aro
put in packages of 900 skins each, aud
three of theso molds go to a beating."
"How much cold is thero in a beat-
"I1 lftv tennvwpit?ht in a linalint.
The ribbon of solid gold is divided in
to 170 or 180 pieces, each about an
inch square. These aro put into a
cutcli mado of French paper foui
inches square. This is beaten until wo
get tlio gold to tho edges. It is hand
ed with pincers at that time. It is
boaten half an hour. Tlio pieces aro
thon piled twenty on top of each
other. Then thoy aro cut in four and
doubled over, making 720. Thoy aro
then put in a 'pchodcr,' or finer mold
cut down. Wo fill tho schodor with
IhcHO leaves in tho middle, nnd break
it out to tho edges. Wo beat it about
two hours, until wo draw about ten
pennyweights off the schroder."
"Does it havo to bo kept dry!
"Wo havo to keep tho windows shut;
but tho cutches, Bchoders, and molds
take up ho much inoisturo that they
have to bo put in a hot mold to press
tho inoisturo out.
"Don't that finish itT"
"Oh, no. Tho leaves aro cut nway
again into four with a tojl called a
wagon, making 2,880, but tho molds
hold only 2,700. Tho molds aro beat
en lour hours,, at tho end of each hour
thero being what is called a close,
when thoy nro heated. Thon tho beat
er is through with it and tho cutter
takes it. This is tho only work dono
by girls iu New York. Thoy can cut
lrom thirty to sixty-four books a day,
at !!J cents a books. Tho leaf, when
it gets into a hook, is so thin that it is
handled only with tho breath.''
"How is tho work tested?
"Only with tho oyo. Thoro is no
rulo nbout thobtisiiicH8,but it is surely a
matter of skill and ludBment. Tho
best is tho kind used on class, which
shows all imperfeolions."
"I notion that cold boaters usually
work in basements.
ements. Why is thatt" ..JiUl'.Ieran cliuroi. -n
blow can 1qV ,ll.?'?n. Sft'wr.e a good I
. tnt l'M I picked up a stick of
'A firmer
.1. . i. .
"3 ,ven. If on
Jiranchdil.-Vuero is a jar, which
"'.!.', .irinratPH tho oualitv."
"Is thero any adulteration in uiu
businesst" . .. .
"The Germans beat what is called a
metal leaf with nn alloy. It u sold
vnrv nliPfin. It is the oleomarnarino of
irnld leaf and will tarnish. Much of it
p : .
is used by bookbinders."
"When did the trauu start, i
It is very ancient. It is mentioned
icai, inn it cuuuui, uuuiiio m .r.....vj
with American leal, homo ot
Chinamen had trouhlo with their
ployor, but thoy soon ended it. They
irnt tlinir ninillnVCr illtO tllCir loilUO
v...- 1 f I 1
room nnd then ono nflcr another
a bite out of his ileab.
The Downtrodden Negro.
Fr om tho Detroit Frco ITcss.
"Yes, I ditl find onu colored man in
Alnliama who c aimod tliat no was
, - .... .
I nniirrKscil on account of his color and
1 - , . , . ,
I :., rt,.wi;iln If. wnq fit. tho do-
1 inuviuun luiiuihwh " .... ,
11 . . .., 1
not 111 be ma. 0 two weiu uiuiiu 011
1 thn tilatfonii. and as wo driftetl to
I , .
1 oil hOAV llll was Cellini! Oil
"Poorly, sab, very poorly, no an
... ", im.!... 1l.
Minn L IMOV UIVU VUU u uiai.u i
1 - , no "
litttn lima to think, "dc
. , , ' , '11 1 t II
our rights till. Onu nignt las :nn
freo of 'cm como to my Iioiibo at mid-
night an' dun woko up au lugged me
oil to iail."
"What fort"
"Said I had dun stolo a liog.''
"Tint's eonl. And vou wero an in
nftp.otit. man l,f
Sail 11 I was. an' U tlev tiadii
oil mv honso wrdotit hovin
warrant or de fclitjlitost authority I'd
proved it,'
'Hut why couldn't you after Uio
search t"
"ICas dry dun found de pork iiniter
'.ho lloor, sahl II I had bin a white
man do jou reckon dey would hav'
hnln'i iot noiio. Dat nork was stole
in tho nlttht, and I didn't leave a single
track behind, an' yit doy cum an"
suan an uu w"," .1
. de rcst of de cull 'd people had mov
Quser Bt&kn.
"I havo hoard of queer stakes in my
time, remaked n I'aciiio coast mm,
"but I think I cm discount anything
of tho sort in my own experience. I
wai playing cards in Goorgia somo
years ago, and becamo involved in n
dlspnto with a nativo that sent him to
tho hospital and mo to tho jail. Thcro
was n strong prejudice against gam
blots in the vicinity, and my lawyer
told mo that I was In a very tight fix
I mado tho best of tho situation, nnd
managed to get on good term! with
tho sheriff a typical Georgian, nnd,
by the way, a pretty trood fellow. One
day I discovered by accident that he
was a great fnro bank heed. It seems
that he had been qiiilo wealthy at one
time, but ho had lost nil his property
ogainct tho game, and would walk ten
miles through a swamp to get to play.
That just suited me. I chalked out a
lay-out on my cell floor, and got an
old deck of cards and dealt faro for
him. Wo used buttons for chips, and
ho would squat outside my grated door
and tell me whore to nhico his bets.
In a fow days I had all his ready cash.
'pi,,. i... 1:1 i , . . .i t.
lui-ii ne num u irjuiu anu lost luai. 11
is too tedious to tell in detail, but head
by head his slock all vanished. Then
ho put up his watch and chain and suit
of clothe. I won them, nnd mado him
poko them through tho grates. In p
week my cell looked like a country
store. I had boots, hams, a pair of
scales, all tho sheriff's office stationery,
a barrel of flour, a saddle, and a feather
bed. At last ho came in and said:
"John, III tell you what I'll do.
You havo won overvthinc I can move
except tho kids and tho old woman,
and now I'll play a gamo of seven up
for all I've lost acainst vour libertv."
"It's a go."
"Wo plavcd throutfh tho prates. I
tell you it was excitine. It was neck
or nothing with me, nnd you could
near me old sheriff breatho clear over
in the next lot. Wo got six a piece,
and it oame my deal. I turned a jack.
"That puts you out," said tho sher
iff, unlocking tho door. "Now get
Ho claimed that tho conditions of
tho game didn't bar him from taking
a shot at me, and as I went over tho
fenco he loft off a vouni' cannon in mv
direction. 1 guess, though, that laHt
jack mado him nervous, for tho load
went over my head and crippled a
darky in a cornfield. I didti't stop to
inquire how badly ho was hurt."
A Itatural Mistake-
From tlio Merchant Traveler.
Littlo Nellio was in tho Court room
where hor undo was a witness, and
found much to interest her there. Sho
ws especially struck by tho impress
ive manner of tho lawyer who was har
anguing tho jury.
"I'apa, sho inquired, "who is that
man that is talking so loud."
"That is tho lawyer for tho defonsc,
ray dear."
"And who is tlio man with tho scar
over his eye, that just sits and never
Bays a word!"
"I hat is tho defendant.'
"And who are thoso men that tho
awycr is talking to?''
" They compose tho jury."
After a moment's silenco Nellio re-
nowed thu attack.
"What has tho jury been doing'"
Mitigating Oircumatanoos.
"It's nil his fault, vour Honor 1" m.
claimed a wifo, as sho was nrraigned
iu tlio police court the other day.
"Whoso fault V
"My hiisband'H."
"How's that T"
"Well, sir, ho camo home half titrlit.
just as 1 hnd finished a hard day's
work and was makinc? mv siitmnr off
of cold potatoes. I felt mad nnd des-
perate, and ho began to arguo about
"What did ho nay t"
"Ho Slid thoro wasn't no Hiich nlaeo.
nor Uades neither, and ho argued tho
case so well that I belioved him."
"And then what !"
"And then, sir, tliinkinc that if
was tho case, I miclit as well waltz in
timo on cu. ..,)
up a suck ot woou ana run uio
old mau ail over tho neighborhood and
mado him roar lor mercy.'
Sentence suspended owing to miti
gating circumstances.
to bo made. Cut this out and return to
us, and we will send ynu free, some
thlBg of great value and Importance to
you. that will start you in business
which will bring you In more money right away
than anything elso in this world. Any one can do
something new, that ust coins money for all
workers. We will start you; capital not needed.
This Is ono of tho genuine. Important chances of a
lifetime, 'inose wno aro iuuuuiuus uuu ciii:, pil
ing will not delay. Grand outfit free. Aldrcas,
Tku fi Co., Augusta Maine. decs(4-s,ly.
Hniad St. station, I'hlladelpala. Under the care of
Friends, but all others admitted. Full collego
oourso lor both sexes; Classical, sclentino and Lit.
crarv. Also a Manual Tralulng and a Preparatory
school. Healthful location, largo grounds, new
Opens eth montn.
iQtti 'rtitrti' mlniitPQ frnm
ami cxtenslvo buildings and apparatus. For cat-
aloguo and full particulars,
ntnuo and full particulars, addi
rebs KDWA1IU 11
C'nr. t' nml liliihlUMj.
llei-plic AilvrrtliteiiifnU fo- tU'.s Fir,
til IMA i tint Unwait Oaei Rates" ntC
,(. 1 'ii- in n v . 'i
t till... I' , 1
Combining a Parlor,
All furnished
at our WliolaIe
1 BMHww
THE LUBURC MANF'C CO.. 145 N. 8th St.. Phlladel.. Pa.
for Infanta
"Cutorla U so welt adapted to dilldrea
111 Bo. Oxford Bl, DrooUjo, N, Y.
(THe:new quinine.)
Good Appetite,
Now Strength,
Q'jiot Nerves,
Happy Da)s,
Sweet Sleep,
that the moat delicate stomach will tear.
and all Oerra Pleases.
ULoon I'lntlMlt. Suocrlor to ntilnlnc.
.... Vr elurit rears I had dumb ague IntotTablr.
fSS?.". ? ,n.w!!cln.e. Wl)rth th0 b0ttl8 fat held It,
uni 11 1 tonic Kasklne. That was n happr day ror
me. It C-Airn tno annAflfA ami, ..... t nnK
sleep like a top. 2 stanl ij- every word ot this.
Ihos. Toole, Schuylernile, N. Y.
.Mr. jonnu ncarrjorougti, felma, N. C, writes;
I trot malaria In the Southern Armv nmf tnr a
d07cn years suffered from Its dcbllJtitln? effects.
I was terribly run down when I heard of Kasklne,
the new nulnlne. It helped me at once. I iralned
35 pounds. Have not had such go jd. health In ai
Mrs. Caroline Astcn. Astorli. v. v.. rv "Lut.
winter I ran down so rapidly from malaria that I
would faint away slttlni? id my chair. I heard of
KasKlne. the new quinine. Using- It three weeks I
was well. It caused a (feneralfcttlnir up of my
nature. I think but lor Kankinn f hr.iii,i V i.
Letters from tho above persons, giving full de
tails, will be sent on application.
Kasklne can be taken without any special mcd.
teal advice. IDiOrwrbottlo.
Hold by ilOYEll linos., Illoomsburg, I'a., or sent
by mall on receipt of price.
THE KAbKllsECO., H Warren St., New York
icui idl
a.m. a.m. p.m.
e 10 15 2 05
0 15 9 20 2 10
20 9 28 2 15
6 27 9 SI 2 22
6 31 9 41 2 30
40 9 47 2 SB
P.m. p.m,
00 12 30
8 61 12 S6
8 48 12 22
8 40 12 19
8 83 12 08
8 27 12 03
8 22 11 &8
8 IT 11 54
8 12 11 60
8 08 11 47
8 08 11 41
8 03 11 42
7 59 11 38
7 54 11 31
7 50 11 30
7 41 11 23
7 30 11 12
7 18 11 00
7 11 10 54
7 05 10 41
5 58 10 41
8 51 10 38
6 50 10 31
42 10 27
8 38 10 21
6 SO 10 18
8 25 10 11
08 56
00 9 49
5 55 9 43
5 40 9 32
p.m. am.
s 30
8 28
. Lackawanna..
.West I'lttston.
8 22
8 1
8 10
8 03
7 58
6 45 9 52 2 41
6 49 9 56 2 41
6 53 10 00 2 47
6 58 10 05 2 50
6 58 10 05 2 50
7 02 10 102 55
7 OT 10 15 3 00
7 12 10 203 05
7 16 10 25 3 10
7 S3 1032 3 27
7 37 10 41 3 39
7 60 11 11 3 52
7 57 11 00 3 58
8 04 11 13 4 12
8 10 11 20 4 05
8 14 11 25 4 16
8 18 11 29 4 2U
8 25 II 30 4 27
8 30 11 44 4 31
7 54
7 50 Dennett.. ..
7 47 ....Kingston ....
7 47'.... Kingston ....
7 42 riymouth Juno
38 ....riymoutu.,..
1 31 ....Avondale. ,
7 30 ....Nantlcoke...
7 23 Hunlock's Creek
7 12 ..MilckBhlnny,
7 00 . Hick's Ferry..
6 51 ..Ucachllaven..
6 47 llcrwlck....
6 41 .llrlar Creek..
6 38 ..willow drove..
8 SI ...Llmelildgc...
6 27 Espy
c 21 ...Illoomsburg ...
6 16 .... llunert
6 lliCatawl'n Brldgo, 8 41 11 65 4 46
SUi. -Danville.... 8 58 12 135 01
5 49 ....Chulasky.... 9 05 12 SOS 12
5 451.... Cameron.... 9 08 12 25 5 n
s 32Northuraberland 8 25 12 405 35
a.m. 1 'a.m. a.m. p.m
11 504 40
Superintendent's office, ucranton, Feb.lst.182
Pennsylvania Railroad.
Philadelphia & Erie R. R, Divis
ion, and Northern Central
, .... T"yE TABLE.
In effect Jlay 29. iw. Trains leavo Sunbury.
9.46 a. m.. Sea snoro Express (dally except
Sunday), for Harrtsburg and Intermediate stations,
arriving at Philadelphia 8.15 p. m. : New York,
6.20 p.m.: Baltimore, 3.10 p. m. s Washington,
0.59 p. m., connecting at Philadelphia for all
uaaeipnia ioran Bea
snore points. Through passenger coach to
1.1M n. m- Tlnr pnrew
dally except Hunday),forIlanlsburg and lntcrme
dlato stations, arriving at 1' h f 1 a d o 1 p h la
8.S0 p. m. ; New York, 9.3.1 p. m. ; llaltlmoro
8.45 p. m. ; Washington, 7.45 p. m. Parlor car
through to Philadelphia and passenger coaches
through to Philadelphia and llaltlmoro.
7,45 p. m. llenovo Accommodation (daily
for Harrtsburg and all Intermediate (stations, arriv
ing at Philadelphia 1.55 a. m. : New York 7.10 a. m.
Baltimore, 4.15 a, m. ; Washington o 05 a. m. ;
Sleeping car accommodations can bo woured at
llarrlsburg for Philadelphia nnd New York, on Hun
days a through sleeping car will bo run; on this
tralnfrom Wllllamsp't to Philadelphia. Philadelphia
passengers can remalnlnslcepcr undisturbed untt
!.roa. m. Erlo Slall (dally except Jlonday,
for llarrlsburg and Intermediate stations,
arrvlng at Philadelphia 8.S5 a, m. New York,
1I.Sj m. ; Baltimore 8,15 a, m. ; Washington, 9.S0
a. m. Through Pullman sleeping cars are run on
this train to Philadelphia, Ualllmoro and Washing,
ton, and through passenger coaches to Philadel
phia and llaltlmoro.
s.loa.m. Erie Mall (dally except Sunday), to,
Erie arJ all Intermediate stations and CanandaL
gua ard Intermediate stations, Hochcster, liuffa
lo and Niagara Falls, with through Pullman pal
ace cars and passenger coaches to Erlo and Hoch
cster. 9.53 News Express (dally except Sunday) for
Lock Haven and Intermediate stations.
12.5a p. m. Niagara nxpress (dally except Sun
.1 yjforKano andlntermedlatostatlons and Can
amalgua ana principal Intermediate stations,
lt"chestcr, lluffalo and Niagara Falls with
tht ough passenger coaches to Kane and Rochester
and Parlor carto Wllilamsport.
5.30 p. m. Fast Line (dnlly,except Sundaylfor lle
novo and Intermediate stations, and Elmlra, Wat
kins and Intermedlato stations, with through pas
senger coaches to ltenovo and walklns.
9.'J0 a. m. Sundar mall for ltennvn anil intArmfx.
! statlOD-
fcvft.'htafi brought it. into viiriuu"
nnritv molt lpnven I'hlladelnhla 4. SO a. m
narrlsburg 7.10 arriving at Sunbury 9.20 a. m. with
through sleeping car from Philadelphia to Vill-
NewB Express leaves Philadelphia 4.80 a. m.
llarrlsburg, 8.10 a. m. dally except Sunday
arriving at Sunbury 9.53. a. m.
Niagara Express leaves
Philadelphia, 7.40 a. m. ; Baltimore 7.S0 a. m. (dally
except Sunday arriving at sunbury, ,12.52 p. m.,
with through rarlor car from Philadelphia
and through passenger coaches from Phlladel
nhla and Baltimore. ,
Fast Line leaves New York 9.00 a. m. ; Phlladel-
pma,ii.5oa. in., huuhiukiuii, ,
more, 10.45 a. m., (dally except Sunday) arriving at
Sunbury, p. m.. ilu mruuKu juo3ouki.-i
.n.nh, mm ptiltAriplnTila and llalLlmore.
Brie Mall leaves New York 8.00 p. m. ; Phlladel-
inore, 11.20 p.m.. (dally exccpt.saturday) arriving
I at sunbury 6.10 a. m., wllh through I-ullman
nhtn 11 n. in. Washluirtcn. 10.00 P. m. ; uaitl-
Sleeping cars irom 1 -nuauciimiu, iioomLKwinmj
Baltimore and through passenger coaches lronj
llllNI!ll U4II.WAY.
(Dally except sunuay.)
uMiv-deiiArrti Mull leaves sunbury 9 55 a. m.
arriving at Bloom Ferry 10.4S a. m., Wllkes-barre
itl in n. m.
Wllkes-Harre accom. leaves Sunbury 2.55 p in, ar
rivini. nrltlnnm VprrvHr.VI; Wllkes.llarrc. b.00nm.
Express East leaves sunbury 6.35 p. m., arriving
at Bloom Ferry e.2 p. m., Wllkes-barre 7.55 p. ra
Himhnrv Mall leaves Wl lkesbarre 10.25 a. m. arriv
ing at Bloom Ferry li.54 a. m., Bunbury 12.45 p. m
Express West leaves Wllkes-barre2.50 p. m., ar
riving at Bloom Ferry 4.19 p. m., bunbury MOp.m
uaiawissa accoiu. it-uves ni-scuiw.-ri u:w v w, ui
rlvlng at Bloom Ferry 5:S0 p m; Sunbury, 0:25 p m.
Sunday mall leaves Sunbury 9:25 a. m,, arriving
t. ninom Ferrv 10:1B a. m.. Wllkes-llarre 11:45 a.m.
Sunday accommodation leaves Wllkes-Barre 5:10
p. m., arriving at uiooia r erry, W p. iu., ouuum,
:S0 n. m.
.T. 11. WOOD.
god. Passenger Agent
Library, Smoklnp, Ilrcllnlng or Invalid
tllAlit, iMunuu, in,.', ur luui.ii.
Ti.;.i t."y flft anaun. hcnafctampl Wi-SIIII'lT-I) lo all
Jtrl tlV p 4 ttfll for C'alaluKue. purln or Hie vurlil.
wllh the Aiilomallo Coach llrnUc. and lutnllril
Prices. Send stamp for Cataloguo and miutiou canlages.
ucioocr ! sq ayrs.
and Children.
that I Catorta cures Oolle, Conntlnatlon, '
I Without Injurious medication. I
To Ceiticb Courasrr, 183 Fulton Buy, N. Y.
I'KNNV 0001)8(1
Alexander Bros. & Go,
Bloomsburg, Pa.
(01.1 A01HTS roR
sole agents of tho fol
lowing' brands of
1)1 stii.i.M) from selected Ilarley Malt and guaranteed to bo chemically rum
nnd tree irein Injurious oils and icldsollcn contained In alcoholic llnuors. liu
eieclally adapted topeions requiting a ,, C'ontuh.plrtrs beimr
greatly benelltled by its me. lioiommi iidfd by leodlng I'hysMnns ut, a Diuretic
Nervine, Tonic nnd Alterative, lor eoiikumpiues It Is Invaluable. rHtniNE;s
Pl'HE IIA1II.KY MALT Vt 1IISKEY Insures ft return of. vigor to the stomach, u good
nnnctltc, a rich and abundant blood nnd lncreoicd flesh ni.d inuiculorUvtue.
fctltnulantmlldnndgentloln tflect. Iijsrepsln, Indlgtfllon nnd nil wasting dls.
canes eat' 1 o entirely conquered by the ute vr I oniric's 1 tire linl( y alt Whiskey.
It Is a tonic nd diuntic and a powerful strcngthener to tLe entlro system, l i.ii.
HINF.'S 1T1IH I1AHLEV.MALT Wllls-KEi has proud a medicinal protection lo
thoao who pursuo their aocnllnns In the open air n lid whose dally work calls It
exceptional powers of endurance. Ask jour nearest druggist or grocer for lor
l'KlllllNE SI'UllKllAllLKY JIALT WI11SKM revives tho energies of thoso worn
out with excesilvo bodily or mental effort nnd acts as a salegunrd against exposure
In wet and rigorous weather. It will drive all malarious diseases from the si stem.
DvRnrnHlft nnd In
Malt Whiskey a powerful
and helnt-r tn digestion.
I'l-ltE hAHl.KY MALT
nara worKcrsoi every tuuuuuu uuu in-iamm ....m . n .... j uminmrni proneto
n..n.n.i. nnri in Itn.Hh.'a Ihtm Itnrlpv (VlHBEXnMHMHMaMtaM
without unduly ftlmutatlng tho kid
W)n Increases their flagging activity,
counteracts tho eftccts of fatigue, has
tens convalescence and Is a wholesome
Bnd prompt diuretic. Watch tlio label I
Nono genuine unlets bearing tho signature
Forsatonyail druggist
and grocers throughout
tho united States and
A Large and
Call and be Convinced that you have the
The Lowest Possible Prices
BIooiubur9 Pa,
ritisT PRCMOU.
Ornml I'rlii'JIi iliil, Iurl. I17N. y'lirflriw-vrfurU. Win. l.rcyilitpiiel.Mrr.
.SurlU 1'lvu.blrwt. I'lllI.AUKLl'llIA, I'A.
C17Y BrJsrj Factory
No. 8 Korth Canal St., Near L. v.
It. It. Depot.
John H. Derby,
t?TVlU cull on lUalers
weeks. Save your orders.
-f .
onco In six
1 Premlumi
2 Premlumi,
6 Pronilumt,
25 Premiums,
100 Premiums,
200 Premiums,
1,000 Premiums,
$500.00 each
$250.00 "
850.00 "
820.00 "
810.00 "
Forfullportlcularaanddlrcctloni see Circu
lar la every pound of AnuccKLu' Come
will bo
BUl'l'MKI) wiril
;t Prices,
The analysis as It nnnears bvthni o
PEIIIllNK'stbelon ctcry liottle: 1 havo carefully an
llVZCd tllOPl'KE IUKI.F.Y MlLT Ulna.
Jkrt mado by M. J. K Perrlnoandlltici
'It entirely free from fusel oil. furmrni
! metals nnd acids nnd Is nbsoluteh
nnro K'lrrntut rVimlrfn J,I...m lr..iI
Sdrnauale Qftii Unlnrttlln or Munich
(leneta and Welsbaaen
Varied Stock of
Q wr
miles from I'hlladelnhla. Fixed nrleo covers
overy expenso, even hooks, &e. Nocxlra charees.
Ho Incidental expenses. No examination lor ad.
mission. Twelve experienced teachers, all men,
and all graduates. Special opportunities for apt
students to ndvanco rapidly, special drill for dull
and backward boys. Patrons or students may bo-
leci any studies or cnooso the regular Kngusti, m.i
entitle, llusluess. Classical or civil Eniilneerlng
course. studentB ntted at Media Academy aro
now In Harvard, Yale, I'rlnceton and ten oilier
colleges and l'olytechnlu schools. 10 students
sent to college in is3, is in iBtti, 10 In iws, 10 m
lBfO. A graduating class every year In tho com
mercial department, A Physical and Chemical
Laboratory, tlymnoslum and Hall Ground. 15
vois. added lo library In lbS.1. l'bytlcal apparat w
doubled in ltM. Media has sei en churches and it
leraperanco charter which prohibits the Halo ot all
Intoxicating d links. For new illustrated circular
address Hie Principal and Proprietor. SW1T1I1N e
KlioinxiUUK, A.M., (llarvaid Graduate,) Midli,
Working Classes Attention.
Wo aro now prepared to furnish all classes with
employment nt home, the whole of tho time, or
lor their sparo moments. Business new, light aud
Rrontable. persons of either bex easily earn from
I cents to 13.00 per evening, and a proportional
sum by devoting all their tlmo to tho buslrcas.
lloj s and girls earn nearly as much as men. 'I hat
all who see this may send their addi ess, and test
the business, wo maxe this oner, Tc such aa am
not well satisfied wo will bend ono dollar to pay
for the trouble of wrltlni.'. Full nartlcularsan
putnt free. Address Uiobob bTlssoN it Co., l'or
tana, Maine. dec3l--iy.
rsfi an
g mm
Wm. E. Warner,
Dealer iu surgical Instruments, Trusses, Bat
teries, Crutches, He.
"But I airoed to welt for Pytbtas."
Jrovo on. uarrow, wwr