Newspaper Page Text
THjS ABQUB. SATUltDAY. AUGUST j9, 181)1.
PabliiW Daily and Weekly at 1GM Second Av-
cnoc. Rock IalantL, 111.
J. W. Potter. - Publisher.
TBUta Dally, 60c par month; Weakly, 1B.00
All commuleattoni of a erlrJeal or argamenta
tive character, political or rellaiooe, man have
real oaiaa attached for publication. No ach arti
tlclea will b printed over flctitiona aurnattuea
ABonyaona commonleatloiia not noticed.
Correspondence solicited Iron crary townahip
la Bock Island county.
Saturday, August 29. 1891.
Oliver Wendll Holmks celebrate
his 82d birthday aaniyersary today.
The New York Recorder suggests that
Mr. Iogalls be sent to the Haitian, mis
sion. Emma Abbott s wardrobe, which cost
her 1300.000, sold at auction in New
York for 8 1,594 05.
County fairs all over the state are meet
ing with , unusually good support tbis
year, the undoubted result of good crops
and good prices for farm products.
Senator Boar, of Massachusetts, was
one of the distinguished visitors at Bar
Harbor the other day. With his sturdy
but bent figure, bis benevolent, moon
shaped face and his untrimmed hair,
which the frost of time has whitened, he
is said to present a remarkable retem
blance to Horace Greeley.
Railway statistics show that the av
erage American takes 27 railway trips a
year, the Englistmtn 19, the Belgian 11,
the Frenchman, the German.Sweed.Xor
wegian and the Spaniard five each, while
the Turk, 8wiss, and Italian take but one
each. When the modern Italian takes a
trip it is usually not a railwsy trip, but
n ocean voyage to America.
Judging from New York articles Sec
retary Foster he been resorting to
'"Yankee" presides to secure enough
gold to meet the bond redemptions on
Sept. 1. Nothing less was to have been
expected when a practical politician, up
to all ths dorl", w mnde the hetd of
the treasury department.
Ella Wheeler Wilcox and Kate
Field both contend that all bachelors
oyer 40 should be taxed for the support
of old maids. They are prejudiced, the
Peoria Herald asserts, with the remark
that old bachelors usually spend enough
money on ladies young snd old to d
serve pensioning there selves. Tbe shi .;
should be put on the other foot.
Ikdiaxapolis Sentinel: Tbe Oiiio
campaign ought to impress on the demo
cratic party the importance of sticking to
the tariff question and not making a na
tional or even a state issue of the silver
question. Msj. McKinley, like Senator
Sherman, is now devoting his time chiefly
to the silver plank in tbe democratic plat
form. The people are against him on
tbe tariff, and he knows it. He is on the
defensive as soon as he touches that sub
ject, and h:s position cannot be defended.
The bet he er r'o is to ta'h frre pvv
and reciprocity, and when he does that he
upsets the rest of his bill. He will prob
ably matte some votes on silver that be
WOuld hi7o loci Oil the tdiiT.
In I lie Houne of Paoa.
New To:k Sun.
The personally conducted tour reached
Pompeii on Monday. For a few hours
Gen. Harrison stood amli surroundings
that would have filled tie soul of his ven
erated graudia'ber whn enthusiasm and
There exists at Saratoga a curious Thl a,
reproducing witn more or less accomcy
the architecture and arrangements of the
Pompeii dwelliDj which is commonly
designated as tbe House of Fan si. The
president was entertained thereon Monday
by Mr. J. . T. STr.r.ahiin, of Brooklyn.
II bad tea in the tiiclirium, torcach which
he travtratd the vesiibulutn, the airium,
and the penstylium, pausing a moment
to gsze at "!?-rt-.2dnrd fldU
that swam in the pellucid waters of the
piscina. He peered into the oecus, and
penetrated even as far as the xystus and
the posticum. Surrounded by a throng
of such sgreeable and stately and happy
Pompeians as the Hen. Georgiufl Felici
tss of New York, btepbanva Bobinius
Elkins of everywhere. It Cusca Kerens
and Judge Grubb, the grandson 0f tt,e
friend of tbe pro-cocEula must have telt
himself at home. It was a novel episode
in the ejp;ritnce of a traveling boom, a
truly classical arrangement in us snd um.
Meanwhile, Vesuvius was rumbling a
few miles away. That same afternoon
the Ceyuga republicans held their county
convention at Auburn, adopted a resolu -tion
formally eotntnecding tbe adminis
tration'of Gen. Harrison and declared
their decided preference for the Hon.
James G. Blaine for president of the
United States in 1893.
The New York county conventions
seem inclined to follow the Pennsylvania
example; and yet it cannot be alleged
that the republicans of this state are
either immediately or remotely under tbe
influence of Senator Quay and Senator
Don Cameron, or that tbe jurisdiction of
the Donegal conference extends north be
yond tha Great Bsnd of the Basque
basins. If tbe president had stood Ion it enough
at the posticum of the House of Bansa,
atJ had observed with intelligent eyes
tbe aspect of the volcano, he could not
bate failed to perceive the certain indi
cations of an imminent and mighty up
heaval. it -f-
. E. Parmenter, attorney at law.
Makes collections, loans money and will
atWnd to any legal business intrusted to
him.' Office, postofflce block. Rock Isl
and, Els. dsfcwJ
FASHIONABLE DAY DRESS.
To Attraetlr Costaaaea Illustrated and
hftce in the deep flouncing width has
bf en a great deal used in trimming cre
pe ns and cottons. It sounds incongruous
to trim a simple spotted or figured print
w:th a flounce of deep lace round tbe skirt
and basque, but so fashion dictates. On a
ta l figure the effect is good, and on some
cottons tbe lace appears in good taste.
1 tely there is a tendency to use as trim
ming creamy white lace in place of the
bliick that is so fashionable.
Undoubtedly pink and black are a favor
ite color combination. Many black morn
inn gowns are worn with pink linen cuffs
an 1 collars. Tbe pink corresponds in
shitde with the roses in the hat or bonnet.
Pink ties are pretty and stylish. A soft or
rose pink is a becoming shade to almost
TWO ATTRACTIVE TOILETS.
Or e figure of the cut illustrates a day
costume of rose colored striped cre-pon; the
bodi.-eis trimmed with black lace and jet,
it ha a lac fleutice as a barque in front
and.is out whh t:rbs at the back; the skirt
has a black lace flounce with jet heading;
boncet of bliick net, three pink roses in
front, two gold wings and a baud of black
velvet and jet-
Th j otln r, figure shows a dress of sky
Hue vngr.hne trimmed with cream imita
tion Irish point lace and gold and silver
mixe I embroidery.
Embroidery and laces are the trimmings
on fi ie lingerie. All undergarments are
more nearly fitted to the figure than they
ever l ave beeu. Drawers are worn short,
reach ng only to the knee, and are made
extra wide. French garments have no
belts, not even those of yoke shape. Tne
top of tbe wide drawers :s faced or hemmed
an inch deep, the front curved as a yoke,
and d 'awing strings are put through the
facing to draw the ample width about the
waist. Tffe chemises most used suggest a
combination of tbe corset cover and short
Wh:te muslin petticoats are 6eldom worn
in the street. Tbey have given place to
colore 1 skirts of silk or of the less expen
sive zephyr cottons, Chambery or mohair.
When worn in the house they are of do
mestic muslin or cambric, or of French
percal- and are laundered entirely without
starch to avoid tbe noisy rustle of stiffened
cotton They are uvo yards and a quarter
wide at the foot, and are close gored at the
top to fit the figure smoothly in front and
on the hips, all the fullness being adjusted
at the Sack bv a drawing string. They are
trimm-id with one or two scant ruffles of
scalloped embroidery or of cambric with
tud;s and iiicriiu uljuve a hem. oiioit.
underiettico&ls of niusliu or cambric are
closed iu the back, tbe front leiug faced
like a roke, nd tbe back furnished witb a
Uadi rveis of ribbed silk in lightweight
for summer wear come iu ilesh piuk, cream
and lil.ic fiats. Mixed wool and silk vests
are apt to shrink: those of Lisle thread are
cool anl wear well. Harper's Bazar.
The New Inclosed Skirt.
A clever English invention, tbe "inclosed
KkirV' is here illustrated. The full length
block represents a lady's outing costume,
with "inclosed skirt" (but doe not show
the incrosed part of the skirt), as made this
season. The costume is iu brown mixed
Scotch cheviot, the waistcoast of a check
The two small blocks show, in section,
tbe inclosed part of tbe skirt. As will he
seen, it is made like a sack with Loit:s for
THE INCLOSED SKIRT,
the feet, with the addition of legging,
which are either attached or unattached to
these holes. The skirt gives perfect free
dom of movement.
Tbe principle of the inclosed skirt can
be applkd to utmost any dress, and is much
liked, net only for costumes for sporting,
but for general purposes.
A popular color for morning suits is
brown. There are dozens of shades of that
color. The russet browns and the dull
browns in which there is a slight min
gling of gray are the shades that go "off
best. Trousers have undergone some
slight alterations as regards shape since
last year. They are straight and of me
dium width. The English style follows
tbe shape of a pegtop somewhat, and are
worn loof e at the knees and tight over the
boots. S' ripe patterns are, perhaps, con
sidered bt tter taste than checks.
The frov-k coat is more fashionable than
ever, and only in a few details does it show
any charge in shape, the most marked
feature bting the increased length of the
skirts. A frock coat is considered to look
very elegs nt on tall men with good figures,
but neither a very tall, thin man nor a lit
tle stout nan finds it as becoming to tha
figure as a sack coat.
Reptiles and insects are in high vogue.
Beetles of amethyst and topaz, and even
the potato bug with its striped green and
yellow bac k find favor in jewelry.
I ' mm
MORNING COLD BATHS.
fTnpleaaant Symptoms Which They Some
times Cause In Weak People.
In the past few years several patients
have come to me complaining that they
from time to time, especially in winter, in
the early part of the day, have expectorat
ed mucus tinged with blood, writes a phy
sician in the Ixindon Lancet. In each case
there was no family history of phthisis, the
temperature was normal, there were no
bacilli discoverable in the sputa, there was
no loss of strength or weight and tbe chest
sounds were healthy. The men, however,
were not of a vigorous type, and they were
all accustomed to have a cold bath sum
mer and winter. It seemed likely, espe
cially in winter, that the sudden applica
tion of intensely cold water to the whole
surface of the skin too suddenly raissd the
internal blood pressure, and hence the ooz
ing of the blood through the walls of the
capillary vessels lying beneath the lining
membrane of the throat or laryi!: or pos
sibly the lungs. In any case, whatever the
true explanation may be, the faut staiii,
out that the unpleasant symptoms disap
peared as soon as tie temperature ef the
icy cold water was reasonably increased.
The practice of taking.cold bath is so uni
versal nowadays that it is perhaps as well
to know that, although tie strotig man
may indulge iu it with unmixed benefit, it
may cause in the weak man a symptom,
which fills him with auxiety.
A Hot Weather Mistake.
A mistake many men make is not to
drink until they are thirsty, and not to
drink anything at all cool uutil they are
hot. A man may get up in the morning
and feel fairly comfortable, he will et his
breakfast and drink bnt little. When he
gets to his work it will be warmer and he
will be warmer; he will then drink 'beer,
soda watr, lemonade or" ice water. In a
little while he will be thirstier and he will
drink some more of lit same. From -thin
time on, as the thermometer rises, he will
become hotter and thir.-tier. The Journal
of Health explains this state of thing as
Thirst is a local fwlinir, but it treats
that there is not enough water in tbe sys
tem. Pouring water down the thro.-t psts
water into the rtomach, but not iuto the
system for some time afterward, partic
ularly if the water is cold. Coffee and tea
quenrh thirst more rapidly when hey are
hot than '.vhcti thy are ewid. in-causr ciiej
are rimtrd more quickly.
After the victim of the krat is loadi-4 up
with colli water he begius to prespire more
freely. This means that he has put into
himself more water than his system de
mands, th.it the he.it and Lis overloaded
system combined are working it off. As
the perspiratiou trickles down his face, lie
goes and takes more drinks and so keeps
the uncomfortable round uutil night, when
he tosses around damp ami uncomfortable.
In the same way that a short run ex
hausts a man's breath, ntid makes him
sweat more than a Ions, leisurely waik. so
a number of iced drinks poured in rapidly
tire a man more, and make him swe!t
more, thau a moderate amount of fluids
taken at long intervals of time. The best
time to drink is in the morning. The
6tomach is empty and tbe fluids will )M
carried through the system antt imp the
blood more speedily. A pint of moderately
cool water then will do more to relieve
thirst during the day than tea glasses of
beer or soda water in the afternoon.
Remedy for a Sty.
When you feel the pricking pain on the
eyelid that announces the coming of a sty
use as an application very strong black tea,
or simply the tea leaves, moistened with a
little water, put in a small bag of muslin
and laid over th eyelid. Moisten ajain as
it dries. This, if used rcfure the stree's
well under way, will, it is said, cure it.
THE GARDEN PARTY.
A Landmark of the Uial Season nod
lli.w It Is Ob-, rve.l.
The gardou party season is uow well on
its way, both in town ami country. It is a
paradox perhaps to say that the town gar
den parties are the most briiiiaut as re
gards fashion, number of guests, tu'jsin
and amusements. Society rojiiir-'S to Iw
amused nt its town garden pr-.tio-; iu Ibd
country it is more than satisfied to play
tennis or croquet or loJ At tov'u gar
den parties music is a feature.
Tbe regulation garden party hours
vr.ry 3:30 to 0:30 ami 4 to T country
hours; 4:30 to 7 and 5 to 7:!t0 town houiw;
but Ikhu ia town and eountry Uj ar
rival is made as near to the hour men
tioned on the card as possible. It is no
proof of being ultra fashionable to arrive
late on the scene, only that sometiiing pre
vented an earlier appearance. The charm
of a garden party is sunshine blended with
shade; but as the day grows older the shad
ows of evening and the gloom of the trees
give shade without sunshine and a chilly
atmosphere not bargained for. Tiie de
parture from a garden ,arty i an almost
simultaneous one among the j-m Tiii'V
do n;,t leave by twos and threes and so dis
appear by degrees, as at an at home, but
every one wishes to leave at the same mo
ment. The guests walk to their carriages
rather than Wait to V.r.ve them ca!fc.d up iu
turn, so eager are they to get away; but
this more especially in Wife country on ac
count of tbe long drive in.prospect.
The length of invitations is from w-eeks
to three days, as tbe case may be, con
venience having a great deal to do with it,
also space and refusals. If any special
amusement is intended, it should be con
spicuously mentioned on the invitation
An answer should be sent to a garden
party invitation, if "only, to take it on no
higher ground, as an indication as to the
quantity of refreshments required, and
also enabling others to be asked ia the
stead of those who are prevented accepting.
Refreshment tables may be supplied plen
tifully with good things jellies, creams,
babas with jam and cherries, grapes,
peaches and an abundance of cream, ices,
sandwiches of various kinds, cakes of
every shape, make and color; tea, coffee,
iced coffee, and claret cup. Sometimes ices
are served on a separate table. "Men and
maidens plenty" are required when the
company is numerous.
Black enamel pins in intricate interlac
ing and showing a faint glimmer of the
gold at the edge are suitable for second
Special inducements to buyers. All Oxfords and Low Cut
P. S.-BIG NEW LINE
For Over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been ueed by millions of mothers for
their children while tseth'ng. If d'f
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting teeth send at once td get
a bottle of "Mr, Winslow's Srothin?
f.yru,v" for chiV.rcn t.-.c thiiig. 1: will re
lieve the poor little sulferer immediately.
Dejend upou it, mothers, liter is no mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tee stomach aud bowels, cures wind
po jrt Soft? t.p !Ta, T"(U'"e jrflon'wn.
lion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children tcetkiuir is plcasaat
to the taste and is tbe prescription of one
of the oldest ncd beet Jcrca'.e phjsiciaus
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists 'throughout the woiiu. Frice
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow 'smoothing Syrup
A Beat Balaam ia Kemp'a Balsam
Thfl dictionery ssys, "a balsam is a
thick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from tree." Kemp's Balsam for the
throat and lungs is the only cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Maty thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice what a pure,
thick preparation it is. If you cough
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottles 5(c an 1 81.
To Servooa and Debliatra Ken.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated psmphlet
csiutslui; n:'. ubout Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
their manning effects upou the nervous
dabilita'ei system, and how ttey will
quickly restore yon to vigor, manhood
andbcaito. Patnptittt irte. If you are
thua afflicted, we w:!l send you a belt rind
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall. Mic.b.
Don't delay. Take. Kemp's Blstm, the
best cough cure. It will cure your
coughs aud colds. It w ill cure pains in
the cbest. It will cure influenza and
bronchitis and all dir.c8i s pertaining to
the lungs because it is a pure balasm.
Hold it to the light and see how clear and
thick it is. You will tc Ibe excelled
enecl ttcr taking me first dose. LrirQ
bot!es 50.? sml 1 .
In :Uk pursuit of tco goo t things of
tUis world we "nHcii ato too muh; we
eat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures hy dolih frctUoui'ut of
them. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Jones' lied Ciover Tonic far exeetd
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
stomach, liver, kidney and bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a svire cure for aue and
milariii disobsps. Price, 50 cent3, i.t
A ?foihr6 Cratifu.le. 'My sou wdi iu
ao almost boptlcss condition with tiux
wh n I rommeuctd tisii;g CliHn.bcrlBin's
Colic, Cboltra anl Dir hoea llemcdy. It
gave him immediate relief and I am sure
it saved his life. I tnke fcreat pleasure
in rr-mm,-TVJ.'T!T it all. Mrs. M L.
Johnson, Everett, Simpson county. Miss.
25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by Ilartz
& Babnsen, druggists.
Mr. Clark, to tbe public: I wish to say
gard Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
x.m luuca icuicui &d me uca preoara.ion
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is the
" w,uiv ,yb L . t UBUU1CU, UU-
cause it always gives satisfaction. O.
17 f-il-.u f :n m th i .
u a, vsraugeviiin, lex. r or sale oy
Ilartz & Bahnsen, druggists.
Albert Erwin. editor of the jnrrA
Texas, Grapbte, says: "For tbe cure of
cramps in the stomach Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy is
the best and most speedy I ever used."
M .1 .
iuau; oiuers woo nave tried it entertain
the same opinion. For sale by Harts &
After trying many remedies for catarrh
during past years, I tried Ely's Cream
Balm with complete success. It is over
one year since I stopped using it and bave
bad no return of catarrh. I recommend
it to all my friends Hilton T. Palm,
hurrying people, STOP,
Your glittering money, DROP,
And you will get your money's worth,
If you are satisfied short of the earth.
COST AMD LESS
To make room for Fall Stock.
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
Ave., under Rock Island Houst!
OF SCHOOL SHOES.
WITJL, be uider the supervision of the
Eurlington, Codar Rapids 6s Northern
Railway, W. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
vrtll bo open for tha reception of gueeta
June 1 5th in each year. V isitors will find
Is flrst-clasa in all of ita p.TPOirjtmente,
being supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bella and all modern
improvement, team laundry, billiard
halls, bowling alley, etc, and positively
frea from annoyance by mosquitos.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be plared on sale at the commence-
liient of touridC season by the rturlinifton,
! Cellar Rantrts & o:t!:""i rllTay epd
all of lto ooruieci.inur lines at low rates to
thi followi i points: &pir;. ' I--j.;
Waterville. Minnee polls. St. Paul and
Lake Minnetcnka. Mianviota; Lake Su
perior points: Yellowstone Park and
points in Colorado.
Write for "A Midsumr.-.or Paradise" to
tii& Gcueial T.ck.. ivi d FuojuilBui' Afednt,
Codar lUipirta. 1 for Lctc! ri,ls to
V. J. MOlii4130N, ilanager, Spirit Lake.
c. t. ives. j. e: h.'.nnegas.
Praa t nd Gn'l Sup t. Gtn' Ticket ked rua'r Aat.
Jolin Vollv Sc Co.,
Sash, Door. Blinds. Siding, Flooring.
and nil kind of wm.rf wot-; fnr hjMT.
Eiahteer.tb St.. bt. Tliir.l Pmirtt a.
' X A i t f t !Af'muf inn ar.a ab-l
v rj '"'lain "'itts. 'iial
.Uarka . .....
13 Tt. SAi7tfrJEWS3
IMPIflVtOTlfattr-Tine etLT ANO SS&MKSOM
rHfXSU v5af!Ta Mrl 'r thlf nrtelt' rl
Vom, Vmrr 4 UnfriUn HikRra. giving: Inlt. XiM. Am1i
la, rmtIaN0tu (irrnli nf H.nriiv itirn.;h Mil waK
PA9Th.r'H.-,rtnc tl ,ym IUUI.T14 w4 il.i'Ui;! KlRi:(iTlL
'-rte turrnt KH lr.n.v-ii.. .r e f.fTeU (fi.f) to tM,.
kLl url pMa7 Vtmu?r- f. mm. WuM ese ri-
unnlt I wr4 in 'fec rnoutn. SnJ-j pmi fM Frmm,
R OF.OI EFFENBACH'S
tUH Ut 'w SEMIS AL. SfRfffllS
SSINART TiiaSSi.ES h TOIiSO,
HlBDlE-aacD 01S KEN. Ut
tTOM&CM Mt'TrC, SO USCER
TaliTr OS ilSSPfOITIJEaT.i.tpt-
tlTalf rclli tb m ma io 3t honwa,
anil umMotiT ennaia lOiAtr. U dua
trial bj ratan Lull ftrCL CliuiUr trae.
. V fem DM7C VJ..
olaata.tarthcU.S 8IS.tT-1tAftl. WlJ
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l?!iii I.t.: v 9
NERVOUS DE:l:Ti jr
noor, railing K-n-ory, E :
Terrible Dreams. Hsii e-ri
the. rnr t. 'e.o.r f .. r'y dec.-.1
C..iw v.. a.'; n-.v.r-..., i r..
-C3SYPHII.I5 r-r : z. bzz I
Dircases jipTr-,.nr'::. cut!
Cliet, Gonorrhoea, Strctur '
all duca&cs of ttie Garato-l :
promptir wntiotit ir.rv to 5::t.- f-2?
cl'kt Or; .in.
No exper:me:5. A? ? rt"
lrr .portQKt. CrOnau.Uncr. f- 2
Fon Y-?.rV Vrr-x'-r rr-.'. ' '
nrt-p Cnr i" ' r - - '
Srrofula, SjfhiiU. MIUr;r it
f-Xsrs. l.fflrorrL'M rt1-. 7
Complaint. Marrh. ail Uu - , 'i n
TO a Oisrui-N.
No a'atter who !s :
Dr. Claike a f.::l l:is;.: ;
6 to ; Sunciuv 9:3:2." (.';." -
F. D. CLARKE. .B.
186 So. Clark St.. CH'C'r?
C W m a mMt
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HIa' Jrtt.I'iC -llils.
OTnRJHE EUTilrfHiG . '
THS FF!U C.Ki -
ISA Wisconsin Vstf.
r&rvfully pn-ir1 y r: '
thirty fnrii-ifl ir ' 't . v. :
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16 ttjKp.T-1". 1 !r-,1,i,,p.,l V''-X
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taw tl, llauor appet"" to fr' 1
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harmloM. ana win
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an alcoholic wreca ;;.o K:ZiU
For salt brarnu--aa,