Newspaper Page Text
Wbrn the Rummer Breeze
Blow? through the trees, most of us who can
sets off for a country jaunt. Fewer cross the
Atlantic. Whether it is business or^leasure
calls one from home, Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters is the best accomi .animent of a voy
age or an outing. Yachtsmen, sea captains,
commercial travellers ami emigrants concur
in this opinion. The Bitters is unrivalled for
bilious, malarial, dyspeptic or liver disorder.
If some men's prayers were always an
swered, the heavens would always be raining
Is It probable that what a millten women *ay
after daily trial is a mistake? Then nay they
knme by test that Dobbins' Electric is moot
économisait purest and best. They huvo had 81
years to try It. i'ou givo it one trial.
The first real step we take toward Heaven
is the one we take when we say good-bye to
FITS stopped free by Dr. Kline's Okf.at
Nerve Bestorer. No Ills after first day's use.
Marvelous eures. Treatise and .§2.00 trial bot
tle free. Dr. Kline. 931 Areh St., Bhila., I'a
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
1 'Iso's Cure for Consumption relieves the
most obstinate roughs.—Hex. 1). hi.'tHMUEL
t.ttK. Lexington, Mo.. February 2 1. 1SP4.
Of test nud trial prove Hood's Sarsaparilla to
be unequalled forpurifying theblood beeausO
Is the OneTrue Blood Purifier. All druggists. R1
Hood's Pills cure all Liver Ills. 25 cents.
Ear Borin and Tattooing.
In Burtnah there are two '■ remonies
(Which mark the important passage of
the borderland between childhood and
Womanhood or manhood. In girls it is
the boring of the ears .and in boys the
tattooing of the legs above the knees.
To the ceremony of the boring of the
ears friends and relatives are invited,
and it is made the occasion of a house
festival. With the prick of the needle
the little maid of fourteen is promoted
tip to the privilege of flirting and love
making and the serions business of life
then begins. A succession of straws Is j
gradually inserted into the hole bored ;
till it is large enough to admit the tip |
of the finger, or even larger. In these |
ugly holes glass, silver, gold or jeweled j
tubes or short rods, are worn. In the j
ears of the women of the Kachin hills j
I have seen rods of silver worn six
inches long and an inch in diameter;
and it Is not unusual to see a woman
when traveling place her cheroot or
railway ticket into the gaping hole in
the lobe of the ear.
Every Burmese man is tattooed from
the waist to just below the knee. The
colors are indigo blue and dark rod,
and the subjects lions, tigers, etc. The
operation is very painful, so that these
ornamental skin breeches rire tattooed
gradually, the boy being at the time
placed under the influence of opium. A
Burman would consider it to be a sign
of unmanllness not to have his legs
AFRAID SOMETHING DREADFUL 13
GOING TO HAPPEN.
Hoir a Little Baby Girl Rolled the Clouds
Of course a woman will naturally
see the dark side of everything when
tortured by some form of female dis
ease, which her
not or does
slic is melan
ere w e a
o- order, di
l nse of 1
fulness and Bear
i: g-down. poor
sleep and appetite,
a.ways weak and tired, irregu
lar menstruation, whites, etc.
She probably is not so fortunate as
to know that all female ailments are
indicated by those never failing symp
toms, and are controlled by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound; all
female weaknesses quickly disappear
by its use. It. has been the thinking
woman's safeguard for twenty years,
and all druggists sell large quantities
of it because it can be relied upon.
Si il I another woman speaks :
" 1 wish you would publish my name
with your testimonials. I want every
one to know that your Vegetable Coiu
p< and has made me well and strong.
I sing its praises all the time. When I
was first married I was very weak and
had female troubles badly; Oh, I was
so weary, sick and melancholy, but the
Vegetable* Compound built me up, and
now I have a dear baby girl, and I am
so happy. No home is complete with
out a dear little baby and Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to roll
the clouds away."— Mbs. Geo. Claes,
35 Danforth St., Buffalo, N. Y.
and WHISKY habits cured. Book sent
fkïi. Dr. H. AI. Wool ley, Allan ta, G a.
U Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use I
Ed in time. Sold by druggists. HP
t / -
A SPECTACLE MISSION.
A uselul charity called the London
Spectacle Mission provides spectacles
for poor needlewomen and other de
serving persons dependent on their
eyesight for a living. Last year 720
applicants were provided with specta
cles, against 018 in IH'.tf ami 531 m
1893. The work is accomplished at
a small expenditure, the total income
of the society being little over §100.
NEW GLOVE SHADES.
The Marie Antoinette blue gloves is
a novelty. It is made ot fine suede,
and in that peculiar shade of bine
which has been s.o popular throughout
the winter. A bright terra-cotta
glove is another novelty shown for
early spring wear. All the shades
of tail, from a pule fawn to a dedicate
brown, are the vogue for this season
of the year. A new shade of tan is
known as Smyrna, and promises to be
much worn with the spring tailor
made gowu. Fashionable women are
wearing both glace kid and suede
gloves. One is quite as popular as the
woman's sense of smell.
Most persons have different percep
tions of colors in llie two eyes and
have a greater power of perceiving
somecolor. The only absolutely non
color-blind person whom Mr. Lovi
bond bus met is a woman. He at
tributes the greater sensitiveness to
color partly to an innate faculty and
partly to education. The superiority
of women in this respect is interesting
as recent researches by French savants
have proved that, as regards the sense
of smell, women are much less sensi
tive than men.—Chambers's Journal.
HEADACHE FROM HATS.
How anxious people always are to
find fault with something or other
about women's clothes? A gentleman
signing himself "M. D."is writing to
the papers about our hats, and as,per
haps, some people may approve of his
sentiments, I will conclude by quot
ing them at length.
"I have been called in," he writes,
by several married Indies, who say
they suffer from a peculiarly irritable
kind of headache, which has com
menced to trouble them recently.
The husbands of nearly all of them
told me privately that never had they
found their wives so disagreeably
snappish; everything seemed to annoy
them, especially when they had their
hats on. I asked to see the articles
und found them to be very much alike
—large structures of straw, with
masses of flowers and ribbons tower
ing high into the air. The weight is
itself too heavy for the delicate cran
ium of a woman, but worst of all is
the anxiety a lady must feel in keep
ing such a thing properly poised on
"Of course, 1 prescribed the usual
remedies for what they called the 'mi
graine,' but strongly advised them to
put aside such headgear and wear light
reasonable, bonnets. Some of them
did and were completely cured ; others
did not and are getting more snappish
ami disagreeable every day. And is it
to be wondered at? Who can calculate
the amount of worry to a man with a
tall hat on a windy day? If we were
not a strong-brained people our asy
lums would have been full long ago
from that very cause. Women are
not able to bear the same strain suc
cessfully, and if they persist in wear
ing hals taller and more difficult to
manage than men's, nothing but do
mestic, even moral and mental, disas
ter can ensue."—New York Mailand
FASHIONS IN FOOTWEAR.
Footgear for the coming season of
fers some striking innovations. A
study of the new styles in boots re
veals among other important facts the
vanishing of the pointed toe. The
"common-sense" standard has not y,.t
been accepted by the leaders of style,
yet the toes of the new spring boots
and shoes are conspicuously broad.
Extension soles are used, though the
stitching is not allowed to show. And
the heels, in all varieties oi shoes, are
of the straight English riding bun;
rather than the military style. Heel*
in general are appreciably higher.
The correct boot to wear with (ho
spring walking costume is of fine kid
or patent-leather, with tops to match
the color of the gown. If the fash
ionable dame decides that she cannot
have boots to match every gown black
satin tops will be permissible,and may
bo worn with almost any gown. It
is interesting to note that Congress
gaiters are rapidly coming into fash
M ith summer outing costumes rus
set shoes will be worn more than ever,
and are seen in scores of different
styles. They will almost wholly re
place the white canvas shoes, so un
becoming to a large foot ami so easily
soiled. Indeed, good form quite pro
hibits white shoes for ordinary wear.
Slippers and low house shoes are
likewise high-heeled and broadtoed,
and are made of kid, suedes, satin and
the usual mat. rials, with the addition,
however, of large bows and jeweled
buckles. Ribbon bows and rosettes
are of the amplest proportions, and
the brilliant buckles will form pretty
ornaments for small feet.
Iu hosiery the styles closely corre
spond. Stockings to be worn with the
low slippers have upon the instep a
diamond-shaped pattern, either prot
tily embroidered in silk or iu open
work style. Silk hose are more popu
lar than ever, yet but few nre seen in
plain colors. Though the lower half
of the stocking may be black the up
per half is invariably of some light
color. Hosiery of line linen shows
the same gaily contrasting hues.
Clocks nre strikingly prominent on
all the newer styles, and are always
of a different color from the stocking
itself. Black stockings are clocked in
scarlet or pale blue, and light stock
ings are clocked in black. Even the
simple brown stockings to be worn
with russet are clocked iu white, and
the lower half is often plaidod off iu
white. Plaided stockings, in all col
ors, are perhaps the climax of the new
In capos the richness of material
and the combinations of coloring aro
Light gray and tan, a bright blue,
heliotrope, a warm brown and green
—all are favorite colors this season.
White satin spotted with black
makes pretty waists when trimmed
with red and black Russian embroi
Any amount, of black and yellow
"wood-silk" braids are in requisition
their brilliancy reminding one of
Full ruches and collarettes are on
all the capes, but are now made de
tachable, so that they can be worn by
As predicted some few weeks ago
the tide of favor is turning toward the
handsome floral, oriental and novelty
designs iu wrap print ribbons.
Bows for the neck have not dimin
ished in popularity, and for belts rich
and fancy ribbons are employed, the
chine pattern being possibly the favor
Fancy ribbons are occupying so
much attention that plain ribbons, ex
cept in black double satin, are some
what neglected. Later these will re
ceive more attention.
Borne very handsome effects are
seen in the natural color batiste
waists. One pattern shows a delicate
open insertion running down the front
and around the collar and euffs.
The introduction of lucelike plait
ings and fibrous cocoa braids adds
greatly to the airiness and coolness of
hats, and certainly renders them
lighter weight coverings for the
Combined jackets and capes are ex
pected to appear, a divided cape tak
ing the form of sleeves. Buch
garments are of cloth, or of cloth and
velvet, the latter forming the cape.
Embroidery and braiding trim the
sleeves and collar.
At this season the shops display
great quantities of natural ecru pou
ge ; at extremely low prices. It is well
to take advantage of this, for, besides
making the coolest and most delight
ful gowns lor summer wear, pongee is
<; U ideal fabric for children's clothes
aid ladies' underskirts.
FOR THE HOUSEWIFE.
TO MAKE DOWN.
Don't throw uway large feathers of
lilucks, chickens and turkeys, but trim
the plumes from the stalk, inclose
them in a bright bag, rub or knead
the mass as if washing it, andyou will
get a perfectly uniform aud light
down, nice for quilting coverlets auj
for other purposes. *
MENDS ALMOST ANYTHING.
"An excellent cement for meudiug
almost anything," said an experienced
housewife recently, "may bo made by
mixing together litharge and glycer
ine to the consistency of thick cream
or fresh putty. The cement is useful
for mending stone jars or-any coarse
earthenware, stopping leaks iu seams
of tin pans or wash-boilers, cracks
and holes in iron kettles.etc. It may
also be used to fasten on lamp tops,or
tighten loose nuts, to secure loose bolts
whose nuts are lost, to tighten loose
joints of wood or iron, or iu many
other ways about the various kitchen
utensils, the range, sink, and in the
pantry liftings. Iu all cases the ar
ticle mended should not be used until
the cement is hardened, which will
require from one day to a week, nc
cording to the quantity used. This
cement will resist the action of water,
hot or cold, acids, and almost any
degree of heat."
VARIOUS USES OF SALT.
One pint of line salt mixed with twa
pints of wood ashes and mixed with
water will mend cracks in stoves.
When clin kers accumulate in the grate,
throw in a handful of salt, let stand a
few minutes aud they will be easily
A teaspoonfal added to the water
iu which cut flowers are plaeed will
preserve them for a considerable time,
aud a little rubbed on tho griddles be
fore greasing will prevent cakes from
sticking. Damp salt will remove tho
discolorations caused by tea on cups
and saucers ; if sprinkled immediately
over any spot whero something has
boiled over on the stove, there will be
no odor, and the spot will bo easily
cleaned. A teaspoonful put in a
kerosene lamp will make the oil give
a brighter light, aud a small pinch
added to the starch will prevent it
sticking to the irons. If your ingrain
carpet looks dingy sprinkle a little
salt over it and let it lie for at least
live minutes,then sweep it thoroughly
aud you will be surprised how much
brighter it will look.
One of the best things for cleaning
brass is salt dissolved in vinegar. Cot
ton fabrics are less likely to fade if
allowed to lie for a short time in a
strong solution of salt aud water.
Sprinkle damp salt around where
there are moths and they will
speedily take their departure.
If a small pinch is added to tho
whites of eggs they will frost quickly.
Small doses giveu at short intervals
will stop hemorrhage of the lungs, for
stings or bites of any kind of insects
apply it dump and bind tightly; for
neuralgia or severe pains in tho stom
ach, till a muslin bag, heat it and lay
it against the aching place.
If the throat is very sore, wring a
cloth out of cold salt water and bind
around tho neck, covering with a dry
towel ; a weak solution gargled will
also help the throat, A sponge bath iu
suit water will arrest night sweats,
aud if used cold is one of the best so
lutions for restoring firmness of the
flesh; bathe the lace upward and then
wipe dry. One-half a teaspoonful
dissolved in a little water will almost
instantly relieve dyspepsia, or cure
colic in a grown person.
Two teaspoonsful in about a half
pint of tepid water will act as an emet
ic, or if snuffed up the nostrils will
relieve a cold in the head or catarrh.
Balt should be eaten with nuts to
aid digestion.—Home Queen.
Bologna B msage—Boil bologna
from one hour and a half to two hours.
Serve with a wall of mashed potatoes
and thick brown gravoy outside tho
Lobster Timbale—Take three
pounds of lobster (cooked ). Pick
meat out of shell aud chop very fine.
Add a little thickened cream aud heat
all to a scalding point. Then line »
rice ring mold with soft-cooked rice
and put the prepared lobster in.
Turn all out on a disli and pour over
all a white cream sauce.
Eggs—Convent Fashion—Take two
or three large onions, slice them very
thin aud fry till a nice brown. Have
ready a half-dozen hard-boiled eggs
cut iu slices and a cup of nice soup
stock with a little flour mixed in it;
add the eggs to the onions, then pour
in the gravy, and stir it all till the
gravy has thickened. Serve very hot.
RENEW ED HIS YOUrH.
A TALE FROM OL1» ST. LAWRENCE
It Bounds Like a Miracle of Old___An
Aged Man Made Yount by tbo
Use of a Simple Remedy—Ha
Tells flow Als Youth
From the Courier and Freeman, Potsdam,
St. Lawrence County has a national repu
tation as tho banner county of the Empire
State. Men reared in old St. Lawrence have
achieved notoriety as consuls, governors
and renowned jurists, and have distinguished
themselves aud t.he land of their nativity In
every walk of life. There is an indefinable
something that lends strength to manhood
there, and gives him the tone Hnd sinew and
the mental energy that brings success In life.
The winds, first blowing from the majestic
St. Laxvrenee River, and then from tho pine
and spruce-covered mountains of the Adi
rondack», give a richness to the atmosphere.
Th« outdoor life in this climate gives a man
a strong and sturdy physique, and his fret'
and independent mode of liyiug gives him
tt rugged character.
John Henry Henderson was a mar. that
enjoyed all these sturdy characteristics, lie
was alvfavs a strong man and had never had
a fever or other serious illness Brought up
in a prosperous farming community he rv*.
enme one of its mentally aud physically
strong citizens and gained a livelihood at
carpentry, as did Joseph in the Bible days.
But at last a bleak came that threatened to
forever wreck his health and hapniiv B» and
end his days of usefulness and activity.
In conversation with a newspaper man,
Mr. Henderson told his story as follows:
"I had spent two year.» in Minnesota and
the same length of time in Oregon, but the
summer of '91 found mo back at my old St.
Lawrence County home, In the town of Hop
kinton, working industriously at carpenter
ing. My homo and shop were on a farm,
and my income was derived from repairing
and building for my farmer neighbors.
"It was on a hot July afternoon in the
summer of '94 that one of my neighbors
sent for me to come out to his hay field. He
had broken tho reach to his wagon and
wanted it repaired at once so that he would
not be delayed in his having. To fix the
wagon I had to have a long, heavy plank,
and the nearest I could find was a mile and
a half distant."
Many a man would shrink from shoulder
ing a heavy plank on a hot afternoon and
walking a mile and a half, but Mr. Hender
son said: "1 didn't think much abmit it :
I had al'vays been strong and so I carried
the plank into the Held and mended the
wagon. Before the afternoon was over I
found that I had done wrong, that I had
hurt inv back and had to lie down, while
sharp pains darted through my back, head
"That was the beginning of my trouble.
I found that I couldn't straighten up utter
that and I had to quit work. The pains
troubled me a 1 most constantly, at.d after
sitting still a fexv moments I would have to
get up and move around in hopes of finding
relief. I became useless and life became a
burden to me, and I couldn't even write so
ba Hy was I affected.
"When 1 tried to work my nose would
bleed freely and I would be dizzy. Fre
quently I felt so badly that Iliad to lie down.
Liniments were no good, and nothing gave
relief until I began using Dr. Wiiliams' Dink
rills for Pale People. 1 had suffered nearly
five months when I rea 1 one of Dr. Will
iams' advertisements and bought some of
tho pills, which I commenced using, and
after 1 had used two boxes I felt better in
every way. Five boxes freed me from the
bunten l had borne and I was no longer
troubled with my complaint."
To-day Mr. Henderson is a well man,
strong, erect, broad-shouldered and with a
ruddy complexion, notwithstanding his
sixty-eight years of age. He worked stead
ily all the summer and fall and said that his
health was much better than men of his age
generally. "People remark that my health
and appearance seem to be better than in
years. My blood circulates better, my hands
feel warm, and what is unusual in a person
of my age, my nails aro soft and grow like
a young person's."
Pink l'ills were truly a God-sond to Mr.
Henderson, and ho thoroughly appreciates
the fact and wants his friends to know how
wonderfully they have benefited him. He
now enjoys the vigor of youth, and hard
work has no terrors for him. He says: "I
can work all day planing and sawing with
out feeling any of that lameness that used
to bother me."
Dr. Williams' rink Pills contain, in a
condensed form, all the elements necessary
to give new life and richness to the blood
and restore shattered nerves. They are an
unfailing specific for such diseases as loco
motor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus'
dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nerv
ous headache, the after effect of la grippe,
palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow
complexion«, all forms of weakness either in
male or female. Pink Pills are sold by all
dealers, or will be sent post paid on receipt
of price, 50 cents a box, or six boxes for
§2.50 (they are never sold iu bulk, or by the
100). by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine
Company, Schenectady, N. V'.
A remarkable illustration of a dog's in
telligence has occurred in Sutton. A
married lady there has a small pet, an 1
on her removal to a London hospital,
owing to ill-health, the animal became
greatly distressed, running hither and
thither in search of iiis mistress, to whom
he was greatiy attached. A week after
wards the dog disappeared, and two days
later returned to its home footsore aud
It subsequently transpired that the
faithful terrier had found his way to the
lio-p tal where his mistress lay. No oue
guided him and it ■ trim led the whole way
alone, lie waited about for hours trying
to gain admission, and finally, after many
rebuffs, succeeded in running into the
hospital ami finding the bed where the
ladv lay. With great delight he hailed
her, aud after satisfying himself that she
was safe he trotted back to Button about
fourteen miles distant
■dll. fine PTC INC.
Dear Sir: -"The box of Trttkrink I pur
chased of you tuts. I believe, permanetu ly
cured me of a ringworm t liât ha» beer, a great
annoyance to me for five years. I cheerful. y
recommend it to those troubled with ring
worm. Send a hex to Mrs. Allen Brown of
this place." Respect tally.
J. C. Brf.wer, D. D. 8.
1 box by mail for 50c. in stamps.
As soon as we make God's word a lamp to
our feet, we stop travelling in the dark.
A. M. Priest, Druggist, Shelbvville, Hid.,
says : " Hall's Catarrh < 'tiru gives the best of
satisfaction. (Ian get plenty of testimonials,
as it cures every one who lakes it." Druggists
sell it, 75c.
fîlIT DïIBlPFQ anfî other cuts by the only
Jlrw I JTVSoconcern that ever voluntarily^
reduced prices or, in recent times, originated a new^
idea in this line, on account of which, and the goodT,
works of its goods, it has been awarded one-half^
the world's windmill business. It prepays freight^
to 20 branch houses, one at your door.\
Send now for catalogue for up-to-datel
ideas. Our imitators may not have in\
MT G print our latest plans.
AN ARCTIC Ii.VBT.
The Art lie ocean doesn't seem to be
the most delectable place for a birthplace
But a baby was born there not long ago
on Herschel island. This was nearer to
the north pole than any baby was ever
born before. Of course, there are Esk.
imo babies in the arctic region, but not so
far north as this and bes des, this was a
Herschel island is off the north coast
of Alaska, 1,50'J miles farther north than
Bitka. There arc a few white people on
the island, families of the whalers who
cruise in these waters. There was great
excitement over Ute artival of the little
stranger, mid the wives of the four whal
ing captains who were il.erc, were ready
to almost ido i/.e her an Episcopal min
isler was in the camp at the time, having
been sent the:e as a missionary. With ait
the ceremony posable in such a place,
the little girl was cluistened Helen lier
Bchel Sherman, her father being Captain
Sherman, 'i he baby came at the season
of the year wired lia > continuous day
light. and seemed very much pleased with
sued a sunny world Bit-' may be lost in
wonder when the bo::;:; n gat come.
V ••• i>.
9 ' .
W ith a Better understanding 1 of the
transient nature of the many phys
ical ills which vanish Before proper ef
forts—gentle efforts—pleasant efforts—
rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge that so many forms of
sickness are not duo to any actual dis
ease, But simply to a constipated condi
tion of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative, Syrupof Figs, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with millions of families, and is
everywhere esteemed so highly By all
who value good health. Il s Beneficial
effects are due to the fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness, without debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its Bene
ficial effects, to note when you pur
chase, that you have the genuine article,
which is manufactured By the California
Fig Syrup Co. only, and sold By all rep
If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the system is regular, then laxa
tives or other remedies are not needed.
If afflicted with any actual disease, one
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians. But if in need of a laxative,
then one should have the Best, and with
the well-informed everywhere, Syrupof
Figs stands highest and is most largely
used and gives most general satisfaction.
and exhausted fields which
were once productive can again
be made profitably fertile
by a proper rotation of crops
and by the intelligent use ol
fertilizers containing high per
Strikingly profitable results
have been obtained by follow
ing this plan.
ing circulars boom
mg special fertilizers, but :.;e practical works, contain
ing latest researches on the subie- t of fertilization, and
are really helpful to farmers. They arc sent free for
GERMAN KAT I WORKS,
93 Nassau St. # New York.
WILL AND MINING SUPPLIES.
OLD MACHINERY REPAIRED.
Write for Price«. Address,
Harßie-Tynes Foundry and Machine Co.
HI KM I Mill AM, ALA.
In Writing Mention Uns Paoer.
111 yon how U»
. .... . . .d> olmely sure; wefur
«r*»rk and t-ach you free .you
the locality where you live.
>ur address nnd we will expiai »
the business fully; rememtier we gunr
ante-e a clear profit oi $:> tor every nay's
w-.rk; absolutely hut*-; writ# at
D. T. JIOKLAV. Bai I al > r, box Lit, DETROIT, HIIMJ«!*.
ABIHII Morphine Habit Cnrfd fa 10
llr lit (3* ♦ <» Z<> Hut«. Nil pay till rarod.
VI B VUE DR. J. STEPHENS. Lebanan.Ohl*.
A KOON TO MFCCKIXfl III 'I4HTT !
A PfKITIVF PIIRF"> r i*yp.T.i^i"<ii B »uo , .«.t
CATARRH OF THE STOMACH
P.ox of HI.im hard « Mi 1-1 l,ai »I iv-, conlatnlne 30 .tosei of ?o*.
ri-r.-l M. .will I - ( for tl «I
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