page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
l)t aiirt er.
! ' . . ajg 1fllV-r C
A Democratic Newspaper.
Hulled every Friday in Louisburg
ATES OF SUBSCRIPTION,
Copy year.... ,.. r 2.00
- 6 Months...-. ...;.. 00
" 3 Mouths., 75
XST TERMS CASH ' IN aD VANCE
Slain In Battle
Break, my heart, and cease this pain
Ceaae to throb; thou" tortured brain';
Let madie lince he ia slain
Jfclain in battle!
B'esBed brow, that loved to rest
In dear whiteness on my breast'
Gory wai4ho gra?s it prist
Slaia'in battle !
! ' . i-
"Ob I that still and stately form
Ntvermore'will it bo warm ;
Chilled beneath that iron storm
81ain in battle 1
Not a pillow for his head,
Not a hand to smooth his bed,
Not one tender parting said
Slain in battle"!
' Straightway from that bloody sod,
NYliere the trampling horsemen tradi
tifted to the arms of God ;
' ' 1 Blarnin battle ! j
Not my love to come between, .
With its interposing screen---
Naoght of e'ai'th to intervene;
Slain in battle J
Snatched the purple billows oVr,
Through the fiendish rge ann roar, J
Jo the tar and peaceful shore
oiain in uatue
Nunc demilte thus I pray -
What else left for me to say,
Since my life is reft away ?
; Slain1 in battle! I
Let me di O God ! the dart
Rankles d.-ep within my heart
Hepe, and jov, .and peact, dop irt ;
Slain in battle I
Alick Hawkins was a most mischicvr
pus young fellow. He attended an
fcaJemy in a interior town of Pennsyl
Tania, where I lived when I was a
I sow him on tho street, one
iay bantering an urchin, named Tora
Bhealer, about his fleetness of foot.and
U finally told the boy he would give
ra five cents if ho would run to a
ebade tree, about a hundred yards dis-'
tant. inhalfa minute. Never sus
pecting that lie was about to bo mad3
)lo victim of a cruel trick, Tom close.d
ith the oflfer, and when the student
took out his watch to time him, ' lie
darted away at a break neck pace.
The moment he had done ' so, Alick
picked up a solid little block of wood
tbat had been lying at his feet, nd
threw it with, all xh might at a carpen
ter, named Daniel Goodwin, who was
t work, a few paces, building some
door-steps, and ono of the sharp cor
ners of the missile 'struck him on the
tack of .the hea.d-j-and it muat haye
htt like fun. f ' v ; '
u Oh, Lord -p he exclaimed, drop
ping his hand-saw, and clapping
)iU hand to his head. " Who done
that?- . . ... .
And he very naturally looked around
J ce who had probably hurled the
missile '' :' ' ' "
He saw but two persons anywhere
aear him. One was Alick JIawkins,
wbo stood camly locking at; bb watch,
if to note the exact time i of day ;
tbe other was tho notoriously mischiev
ns Tom Shcaler, who was running
my like the wind.
Mr Goodwin was a high-tempered
an, and with an imprccat on, he
"tarted after poor Tom, yelling,' " Yo x
little rascal 1 T beat tho life out of
you P while the guilty JJawkins stood
looking on-the chase and enjoying it
very much. ' , , .
' Tom had barely time to look buck
nd see the man of wrath at his heU
ben he was caught, and the irate
Carp'enter, lifting him up between
eavn and earth, gavo bun such a
Roping as he seldom got, out of
' 11 There ! there ! Tako that P shout.
'Mr. Goodwin, at every whack ; "and
t i ! i i i t. s . i j sj ririiii4 - ii i an- i i iiii ii ii ir- it
that and that ! 70U young scamp !
You'll hU me with a block again, will
When he considered himself alout
half done flogging the writhing boy, a
villager who! had witnessed the whole
affair from the opposite side of the
street, came up arid said :
" Why, he didn't hit you. Mr, Geodr
win ! It was that racsally Haw
"What made him run, then?" ask
Jed the carpenter, who of course, hd
tear fio colloquy between the
student and Tom. ' " "'
Th other fully explained, where
upon Mr. GoodNin drOpped the howl
ing urchin, and with j anger unabated,
started after the real guilty party.
Then thero was a race. Such running
hadjseldom been seen in that vicinity,
andjthe v llagers starpd with, wonder.
But Hawkins was blessed with legs of
uncommon length, and Mr. Goodwirif
after chasfog hjm three-quarters 6 a
milo in vain, returned to his work, rub
bing his head and vowingyjngeance
Hut he was not a bad-hearted man.and
next day he. fgaveyAlick earning
him in a kind offrlendly way " never
to do such a thing again V Saturday'-
Strange, mysterious things are word".
The repie3untative3 of mind; tho em
bodiment of thoughts, feeling, senti
ment, and passion are they. The eye
may discoursed language eloquent a .d
impressive; it may be a recognition of
an invisible, spiritual essence surround
ing us, an intuitive pVrcp'ion of ui
spoken thoughts and fielings; ,LuV
words, with magic ski.!1, clothe this it -visible
presence, thete su'otla 'op'ra:ti cs
ofminfi; prtsent' them; as it wore in
Words have a f.arful power. Swif
winged messengers are they lor g yod
or evil. Could each human soul p(...
sess a tablet upon by some my
teriuus agency, words might be engra
ven in appropriate chnracterF, how
varied and full of meaning would those
charac ers be, and how potent their
spell!' L'ght word?, the interchange
of fricndljj, civihtiw, the '.'ittlc occur
recces of cv.rj-L.y lifr, woul 1 !e bu'
faintly impressed and rJci-gaizd, only
by the charm ot investing them. Gay
Words, the poin'e:! and bril i nt scintil
latious of wit and fancy, sparkle asj'i3t
dropperl from a diamond point. ; Bit
t r words of reproach and scorn, en
graven as with a pen of iror, aud dark
ly enveloped with gloomy' .shadow?.
Noble words, the erabodimeai of the
glowing thoughts and conceptions of
geniu?, set with gems, end enriched
with a halo of glory. A.nd words of
mercy, loving words of sympathy,
burning with a radiance n;i!d and love
ly as the breathings of an angel pret
ence. This is not all fancy. Words
are indeed engraven upon more endms
ing tablets than those of itory or brass
that of immortal mind?. Take the
continual interchange in the particles
of matter; particles thrown off from
one substance fiilling th.ir places in the
formation of another. So word are
the particles which minds are; throwing
off to become incorporated with other
words to be as imi rishable as the
mind itself. :
It becomes us then to consider well
the power of this influence for good or
evil in our keeping. That careks--,
thoughtless word ot - thine may carry
with it a thrill of sgony almost too
bitter for the sensitive spirit to endure.
A kindly word may awaken some sou1
energies which shall burji onforever ;
or it opposite crush toearttiEome tinv-.
id soul, and destroy within it the pow
er to rise." A. vford of encouragement,
fitly spoken, may cause tbe.sweet Sow
ers of hope and joy to spring up in the
heart, and sweetly lure the bright buds
of promise to unield in beauty. One
little may touch some chonl, wh!ch
shall vibrata touea of joy or sorrow
through tha endless ages of eternity.
nellow, my little man.' said a gen
tleman from a window m tho second
story cf a mansion, to a little urchin
passing by, who was gazing up with
apparent wonder. I guess you think
there b a little heaven up hero, don't
you bub? Woil, yes sir, I should if
I hadn't seen-the devil stick hb head
out the window. ' ' ' J
u i bi ti m it u it i Li iiiiii iiiii rn i ' i v"i vr i .
' vij-y Aj7 A. ii o tl-ft satw ti- ilifi. V 1111 IIII II r
y ,W '.-I . r y r r-T.. a" AKA 1AV AV a
DEVOTED TO POLITICS, LITERATue( -
1 - : ' ' "
- T.OTTTQJT3 rTT-Vi a.-r Z. Z - '
iivxuvt,. 1N. jujn 27, 1873. Tcro qk
" ; ' - 1 1 1 .
FKIGHTFUL MtTtDER OF FOUR SLEEP
' ING MEN. ;
Dallas (Texas) Herald, June 7.
The following vivid details of a
most harrowing , and heait-freezing
butchery of several cattle men 'while
asleep, was given us by a gentleman
from the neighborhod of the tragedy,
yesterday : - ' , .J-
On Friday last a most fiendish mur
der occurred on Elm Fork of Trinity
Ttiver, near the "village of Head of Elm
in Cook eounti One of the numerous'
herds of cattle being driven over the'
Kansas trail had been corraled for the
night, and after supper tho e that were
not ojduty as guards soon rolled
themselves in their blankets, to get
what little; rest a " cow boy" can
have. ' " "
About 10 o'clock, a Mexican, who
was one of the hands employed, and
who was acting as cook, stealthily
procured an axe and- commenced, in
cold blood, -to "murder the unconscious
sleepers, lie succeeded in filling
four, when just as he was in the ; act
of dispatching the fifth one, the
sleeper suddenly awoke, and dis
covered his danger, gave the alarm,
pl he. with the. remaining ones,' es
One of the murdered men had his
j head conpletely severed from his body,
wmie tho others were mangled in the
-most ghastly and almost unrccogni
zable manner, The Mexican was1 not.
looked upon as being 5 dangerous',
and, no cause I ws given; for this
fearful deed. The only object was to
secure the money and stock belong-!
ing to the party, which the fiend was
only prevented from doing by the
alarm which wa3 given, during the
excitement of which he precipitately
fied. ' ".- '
' No folly is, perhaps so common in
the present day as that of families liv
ing beyc.nd the,ir incoaies. This, arises,
of course from the w nt of reflection on
what the consequences of such conduct
must .infallibly be.' It is the duty of
a1' tJ n0 matter in -wuat ran pf ! life '
they' move to regulate their expendi
tures to ther incomes, as nearly as can
be calculated, and; if possible, tV live
at a much low3r rate. If a family have
a thousand dollars a year, it should
live upon seven hundred ; if it ! have
only five hundred it should do with
four hundred at the most. A little
experienca in housekeeping will show
the propriety of" this reguUtion, for
unforeseen outlays are continually aris
ing and must be provided against ; be
sides, there are urgent reasois for ma
king borne provisions against the day
of sickness and death, calamities from
which the family is exempted. We
are willing to believe that most persons
are disposed to live within their means,
but their intention is never so string
as to enable them to" withstand the
temptation to fall inio extravagant
habits. They are generally borne
away by acquaintances, some of whom
may have a better income than them
selves, or may be reckless of how much
dVt thy contract." s Carried away into
the commission of excesses by exami
pie. and dreading to be ridiculed for
not doing as other families do?' num.
berless families bring themselves into
a series of dbtressing pecuniary dim
tics humiliating to good principle, and
not unfrequently -productive of ruin in
their worldly prospects.
Prayer is the bow, the promise is the
arrow; faith is the hand which draws
tie bow, and sends the arrow with the
he-ui mefstge to Heaven. The bow
without tbe arrcw is of little Troith-;
ind both, without' the strength of the
hand, to no purpose. Xciiher the pro
mise without prayer, nor' prayer with
out the promise, nor both without faith,
avail tbe Christian: anything. What
Was said of the Israelite', "They could
uot enter in because cf unbelief," the
same may be said, of many of our praj
ers; thy cannot enter Heayen' because
they are net put up in futb. i
An Extraordiuaiy In f 11 11 1
The followin'literary curiosity ap
pears n alemphis, Tenn .paper, and
as a specimen of 4high-falutin,' is so
grand that the author might let him
self out for a gas-meter or an assistant
dictionary or epelling-boolf for public
Died, in this city, on the 22d, -
infant daughter of and , aged
two months and five days.
The shades of eternal night has
clouded forever the infantile -, who
rose as a star and beamed lucently
with a meteoric resplendency along
tho horizon of her parents, lightening
their pathway with the sheen of hope.
A lovely gem of beauty gleaming
brightly in their casket of jewels has
her earthly lustre eclipsed to confis
cate with renewed effulgence in the
spirit world, A gentle rose-bud,
whose vernal freshness impregnated
her parental heart with its fragrance
of love blooming sweetly in the bou
quet of flowers that garlanded their
happiness, has, by the blighting upas
of disease, faded away; to bloom with
more ; brilliant angelic hMes in that
land of peronial purity and bliss to
which little children by divine behest
I -V Self-Xaiiffht Boy.
The Duke of Argyl, who lived in
Queen Anna's reign, was one diy walk
ing in his garden when he saw a Latin
book lying on the grass. Thinking i.
had been brought from his library, he
gave directions for it. to-be taken back,
when a lad called Edmund Stone, then
ia his ;eighteenth year, a son of the
gardncr, claimed it as his own.
jTiie buke was surprised, and on
questioning him was still fqrther astonished-
at his answers
"Bat how," said the Duke, 'came
you by the knowledge of all these
Stone replieel, "A servant taught me
ten years since to read ;" and on being
further pressed by the Duke he thus
. M first bamtd to read ; the masons
wery then at woik upon your house. I
approaced them one day, and observed
that the architect used a rule and com
passeF, and then he made calculations
Inquired what might be the use and
meaning of thcs2 things, and I was h
formed that there w'ajs a Ecience cslled
arithmetic. I purchased a book of arith
metic, and I learned it. J was told
that there was another tcience called
ge- metry ; I b ugh; the necessary
bo)ks, ad I learned geometry.
By reading I f ,und that they were
gfd books on these to sciences ia
1-tin; I bought a dictionary aa. I
learned Latin. I understood th-c also
there were good books ot the 'me kind
ia French ; I bought a dictionary and
learned French. An, this my lord ia
what I have done ; it swes to m that
we may learu everything whea Xee know
the twenty-six letters of the alphabet,'
Edrpud Stop, aitcrward published
sone scientific weiks, and was chosen
a fellow of the Royal Society.
All my readers know the twentj-Jx
letters of the alphabtt, tbut h.ow' tew
have thought the knowledgt oi them
so va'uable as o enable them to learn
What's is a Kiss T What'i in a
kiss? Really when people come to re
flect upon the matter calmly, what can
they see. ia a kiss? The" lips pou-V
slightly, and touch the cheek softly',
and then they just part-and the job
is complete! There is & kiss in the ab
stract. V:ew it in the abstract take
it as it stands . look at it pliilooph:caJ
ly. Whatiiitafur all! Millions 01
oa millions of souls hare been made
haPpy while miihors upon uiiUions
have been plunged into misery and
despair by this kissing; and yet, when
you look into the character of the thing,
it is simply a pouting and parting ot
the lip-. Ia every grade, ot society
there is kissing. Go where you will,
to wlm country you will, aud you are
per!ectly sure to fiind kbsing. There
1?, however, some mystt rices virtue in
in a kisvand we devoutly hope it may
never go out of fashion.
Western, men are getting their
names into the local papers by wearing
the first straw hats of the season in
their repective localities. :
cIENCE AND ART
-A.u Election Story.
In an old Pennsylvania town, where
they voted the Pomocratictickct gound
(so thi.storj goes,) in 8G$ the exper
iment was made of putting a republi
can ticket in the field. A-Mr, Green
was the candidate selected, but by rea
son of sickness he was unable to go to
the polls on election day, When the
returns were published, Mr, Green had
just one vote.
Chagrined at this, and annoyed by
the accusation that he had voted for
himself, he annouced that if the per
son who had voted for him would come
forward and make affidavit to the fact,
he would reward him with a suit of
A few mornings afterward a bnrlv
utchman called upon Mr. Green and
abruptly remarked :
! I vants dat suit of close.
Then you are tne man who voted
for rn-?" . ,
Yah, I'm dat man.
'Are you willing to make an affida
vit on it? !
Yah. I swear to 'em,'
Mr. Green accompanied bj the in
telligcnt voter, went to the office of
the justice of the peace, and the re.
quired affidavit was made,' upon which
the clothes were purchased and given
to the deponent. At pa: ting, Mr.
Green said :.
Now my friend just'answer me one
question. . How came you to vote for
4 You vants to know dat?.
And yon't go back on de does ?
'No.' ''' !
' Vel,' said be, slowly, with a sly
twinkle, of the eye, 'den I tolo you
made a 7nistake in de ticket '
Bible promises are like the beams of
the sun, which shines as freely in at the
window of the poor man's cottage as at
tht rich man's palace.
The only way for a man to escape
being found out is to pass, for what he
is. The only way to maintain a good
character is to deserve it, It is easer
to correct our faults than to conceal
A moralist says : -Profanity never
did f.ny man the least good. No man
is richer or happier or wiser for if It
commends no one to society ; 4l ia dis
gusting to the refind, and abominable
to ibr. good. -
Every parent like a looking-glass
fcr his children to dress themselves by
Therefore parents should take care to
keep the glass bright and clear, and
not dull and spotted, as their good ex"
ample is a rich inheritance for the'rising
Never loss an opportunity ot seeing
anything beautiful. Beautiful is God's
haud-tfiiung, a wayside sacrament;
welcome it in every fair face, every fir
sky, every fair flower, and thank him
for it the fountain of lovelices ; and
drink it in, simple and earnestly, with
your eyes; it is a charmed draught, a
cup of bkssiag.
A gentleman took the following tel
egram to a telegraph office : I an
nounce with grief the death of Uncle
James. Come quickly to read will.
I believe we are hb heirsi-John
Black.' The clerk having counted the
words, said; 'J here. are two words
too many, sir. 'All right, cut out
He met Miss Kitty at a ball. Af
ter talking abjout the weather and oth
er things, he asked rather abruptly,
' Where b vour mother ? Oh,' said
the sweet damsel, I have left her at
home.- I always do when I coaie to a
ball. What b home without a moth
er?: . ' - -
A kodfish aristocrat always puts me
in mind of a drunken man trying to
walk a krack.
Akordm to skriptur thar will be
about as menny cammils in heaven as
rich men. Jo?h Billings.
Detroit has what itcalla a funLyman.
An old man named Gregg, who mend
furniture for a living, was fitting ia his
shop recently, whea a stranger catered
and asked the loaa of a dollar. Gregg
bounded t the impudence of the re
quest, tand straager Lean laughing
uproariously T and shut and bolted the
door, The stranger then took off his
coat, rolled up his sleeve and stepped
up and seized Gregg by the hair and
lifted him pp at foot or so. Gregg at
tempted to call in tbe police, but the
funny man seized him by the throat and
nearly choked him to death. 'Why
don't you laugh I' siid the stranger ;
saying which he began to twig his nose.
A ataii-rod then came into requisition,
Gregg being constantly requested to
to laugh. Seeing that his lile was in
danger, he did laugh, but it was not a
hearty Iaagh,. and accordingly the
stranger began hitting at his teet with
a hatchet. A pair of shears was then
procured, and the man began cutl ing
off his hair until his victim was left
bald. He then cut eff the maa's whisk
ers and tickled his feet with an old
curry-comb, threatening to stab Gregg
if he made any alarm. Growing tired,
at last, the stranger said he gueesed
he would go. He was not in need oi
any money, he 6aid, but he liked to
meet a man who could appreciate fun,
and he went out. The carpenter was
alive at last accounts, bat the funny
man is still at t large. It is thou ght
that the case is Qnpjof emotional in
Tho great want of this age is men.
Men who are not for sale. Men who
are honest, sound from centre to cir
cumference, true to the heart' core.
Me who will condemn wrong in friend
or foe, iu themselves as well as In other.
Men whose consciences ara steady as
the needle to the pole. Men who will
stand for the right if the Heavens lot
ter and the earth reels. Mei who can
tell the truth and look world and
the devil right in the eye. Men that
.neither brag nor run. Men that neither
flinch. Men wl o ca hare courage
without whirling for it. and joy with'
out shouting to brinj t. Men jn whem
the current ot wasting life runs still,
and, deep, and strong. Mn too large
for sectarian limits, and too strong lor
sectarian b&ds. Men who do tot
strir ncr cry, nor cause their voices to
beird in the streets, but who will
not fail nor be discouraged, till judg
ment be set in tbe earth. en who
know their message and tell it- Men
who know their duty and do it.
who know their place and fill it.
who know their own business
who will not lie. Men' who are not
too lazy to work, nor too proud to hi
poir. Men who are willing to eat what
tbty have earned, and " wear what they
hare paid for.
We are all dissatufhd with our con
disbup, but if each one or ua shoul i
change places wi h our nabr, we shjuld
want to swop back tuamorow,
It iz jast az eazr tew pull op a weed
bi the rutcs az it z tew kut it cpb
it iz az eazy tew remove a rice az tew
He who iz every boddys friend, halct
got time tew be enny boddpr.
! There iz no ma a living now days
ithat kan Ull tha world enny thing nj-t
the very best that a modern writer kao
do, iz tew ahme np old thing. '
Don't tri tew make a friend oct or a
weak mar, it iz like tricing tew carry
water in a tier.
Mi yung friend look oat for them
m n who abut cp one ey, aatl talk t
ju with the other.
When bops dies in a man be iacs
dark inids az an old tia Janterr, whote
kandel baz gon cut.
Death Iz the cnly sure in re for laz"
ncs, and it tike a gooj dea! or th.
Tap s-TToy with a g-oJ kocest laff,
and it wi.l J1 run oat.
About all Uat we k&n say most cen
iz that tbey are livey dirt.
If a man drops aa orange peel on the
sidewalk, 4oot him oa ihstpotF?
Ilumaa natar b the sum a all over
the world, cept ia Nu England, and
thai its akexdia to sarcumstanccs.
The meanest man i ever na iraz
the cne who stole a sugar whissel from
nigger baby to sweeten a kup of kof-.
fie with.JiosA BUUngs. .
1 ...... . ...
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
OO LISES OiiiE&SCJKSriTCTE A.UJUU
One Square oc4ertko...
One " Ech ub5eqhtt lascrtiotf.. eo
One CUmonih ......
tnt Two mouth 3i3
Cne Three months , zj
One Fix month; ...Jixo
Ote Twelve month 15 oj
Contract $ ft ur grr rce riae on libera
IS OIiXJX C1XQ1V.V
Capital,- - $200,000.
Hon. JTemp P. Battle, President
F. H Cameron Vice-rresidtnt.
W. H. Hick, becrttary.
Dr E. B. Hay wood, Med. Director, :
?rWnL "ter. Asa't Meet D.rctor.
J. I. JJitchelor, Attorney.
O. H. Perry, Sup2rvi4iugJ.g-0t.
Hon E;-p P Butle, Hon Tod R Cald
well. Hon Joha W Cunningham Col T
M Holt, Uuq Ym A Smith, Dr W J
HakiwLs, Hon John Mannsnz. Gea W
UCoxulLW Humphrey? O Tate
ilurpUy, Col Wm E Andeiaou, John G
Williams, Col VY L Saundew, R Y Mc
Aden, Co. .A A cKoy. I J Ygucj
A Graham, F It Cameron, J ti
McRae, J B B.chelor, J C Blake, VYaN
ter Clark. W GUpchurcb, JJ bar
John Nichols. 1 1 "Ti
FEATURES AND ADVANTAGES
It is emphatically a Home Company.
Its large capital guarantees striuciU
and lalety - . ... b
Its fates are as low as those ol any
uriUc lass company.
It offtrs all desirable f arms of insur
ance. IU funds are invested at home and
cuculated among our o n p.-op.c,
No neceasary restrictions imposed
upon residence or travel.
Folicic non forfeit yle aflcr two
Its officers and directors are promU
nenl, and well-known North Carolin-
iaus, whose experience as buainess men.
and whose worth and integrity are
alone uficnt guarantees of the Cora-;
pany a strength, solvency aneT success
Geo. 8 Biker. Local Agent,'
u- A, Londoa, Louibburg, N. C,
Dutrict Agent, Pituboro, N, O
Good IgcnU, with whom libe
ral contracts will be made, wanted ia
every county in the Btatc.
ma 21 Gai
GREEN & ALLEN,
BoIIdt Coasisamentt of
Cotton, Tobacco, "Wheat
Flour-, Corn, and
-gents for ths ExceUenz Cotton,
Feitilizer and tiaUtiu improved Bteel
Broth Cottea G.cs.
o.ll jCAmjro d;ret Pt'barj, Ya,
It. It. Jladlson,
WHOLESALE . -1
T T tTT rTk T-P1 a -r-.- .
uu njem lur iue saieoi
. CISARS; C. . .. ; .
lOei oykro otieet, J
r to-, er
J. II. IWATII,
Saddle :& Harness llaker.
Court St., Locinjcaa. N. C. '
Havizg t ployed a young raaa to a -tend
to toy Bar, bereaiter my .ntire at.
tent.n will b given to making and re
pairing Saddles Uaraess, &c All crdtra
for work ine my. line will receive pxompi
att-ntion. : The citizens f Louuban
and sarroupding Cunntry mil do w.-il fu .
idte me a callb.fjre purchasing else
wher, . " . 0
yril 4 3m. J. H. UHiTIL .