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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1898)
KfW Tork enrrennoiXUnr:
N' fall tailor (nm
there are many re
minders of fine fig
ures. In these glove
filling suits figures
are disclosed that
have not been ins
pected of shapeli
ness for several sea
sons. Allegiance to
blouse models has
fur all thii, and now
that the fit is close
from chin to well
over the hips, wom
en tin (J leg and less
reason to regret the
that makes the new
tailor suits attrac
tive ia that tasteful trimming i permitted.
Once thitt glove tightness had to be left
unrelieved. The first of to-day's pictures
hows one way in which a little ornament
ation may be made to go the needed dis
tance. The goods here was heavy mixed
gray cheviot, the severity of outline in
front being relieved by the odd interlock
ing fastening, and by bright scarlet braid
with which the Jacket was bound. A scar
let broadcloth collar was laid on rhe cloth
collar, the gray ami scarlet being an imi
tation of one of the Russian olficinl com
binations. Scarlet, silk lined the skirt,
the bat was hardly more than a big bow
of very dark rod holding back a black
brim, and littie tabs of scarlet were at the
wrists. Such a dress will wear well into
the winter, for it is heavy, and the scar
let gives it a cozy look. Its skirt was
long, but an ankle walking skirt went
with the jacket, all the best tailor gowns ,
taking two such skirts according to the
current fancy, , I
Other tricks of tailor trimming are more '
accurately described as tricks of cutting, j
Almost all skirts are two pieced, either j
ninny or in ciieet, anrl jackets are di
vided, a new notion being to have a yoke
haped top extended in a shield front,
while back and sides are one. In such
model the joining of yoke and front
shields is rendered conspicuous by cord
ing or trimming. In the gown of this type
pictured here an appearance of an over
skirt wan given by cording, while what is
supposed to be the underskirt was run
with close sot lines of black stitching. The
jacket was trimmed to match. The ma-
P w w
swa';;kr loungers who siiui j.h.n t lounge.
terinl was a leaf bron u, amootli faced
Strapping is more fashionable tlian ever,
nd there is a fancy for strapping in cloth
contracting with the cloth of the dress.
The third of the tailor mades the artist
puts here wns one of these. Of bright
blue mohair, the gown waa strapped with
brown broadcloth, brown and blue being
one of the Inter combinations. The double
points strapped on the skirt make a very
becoming relief to its simplicity, and the
Tolling is very wtylish on jackets. The
wais'coat was overlaid with brown
traps. Such a dress will serve all wnlk
ing and simpler demands, and every one
knows that nothing wears better than mo
hair. A waistcoat of bandana plaid
showing blue, brown, scarlet and bright
rrCCT OAINKI) lit CUBDMO AMU
green, with yellow in the blending, would
have been more striking and perhap mor
stylish a combliiition with Ihii dress,
these bandina plaid waistcoats being the
very late cry.
The companion deaim lo the on Jt
dMcrlbed ! redinge coatum. of whlc
m.ny ir lo I worn. It tu 1 iialiad
woolen stuff, tb frot trimmed braid
t,, give ugfetlon of skirt nd over
skirt. Th redlngote was open m the
front the skirt portion overlapping, tht
fcodlce turning Uck IKtl blw
uaitt to show i corrtml scarnf waistcoat
The entire continue phnm-d to giv
slenderm h and height to a figure needing
rrre'ul dr.-miiig, and for that was to be
recii, mended. To the same end were the
uplifted single feather on the jaunty bat
and the up-curve of the brim.
If a little trimming is made to go a
good ways in tailor costumes, the same
cannot be said of breakfast and lounging
gwns. The graceful wrapper that is
first in the accompanying large picture
was fined snugly everywhere, the lines
of the figure being relieved by a straight
fold turning back each side of the open
front. The belt assed under these folds
to oiasp close the front of tucked and ribbon-run
lawn, and the fold's edges were
finished with little lace frills. The back
was exactly like the front in design, a
slight train being added and the lawn
TRIMMFD WITH FOLDS AND BRAID.
front overlying the shoulders in a deep
frill. It was of ivory gray cashmere.
Another of these pretendedly easy and
careless gown that are dress-ups, in a
way, is second of these three pictures. It
was made with an overgown of ruby Tel
vet, princess In the Uick and Inid back in
generous revers that extended almost to
the hem of the skirt. These revers were
faced with white velvet and edged with a
tiny line of black fur and inlaid with white
lace flowers. The belted-in underrobe was
pleated crepe de chine in a lovely sunrise
The last of these dresses is genuinely
loose and easy, its overgown, hung free
from the shoulders, being shaped towards
the figure Just enough to suggest graceful
outlines. The sleeves of the overgown
were loose, also, like drooped flounce
from the shoulders over the bare arms.
The underrobe of ciel blue satin fell loose
from the point of its collar, which showed
the throat in classic severity. The outer
robe was heavy white broc de velvet, fig
ured with silver outlines. The facing
back of the outer robe was ermine, and
an edge of Hie fur finished the collar.
Sleeves were edged with blue satin, a cap
of satin finishing the shoulders. For a
silver blonde nothing could he more beon
tiftil, and though costly the simplicity of
arrangement saved the robe from undue
ostentation. L'udi of these three models
is susceptible of reproduction in less ex
Picture of (irorgo liliot,
George Kllcit was at this time about
fiO, but looked years older. She wore,
as alio always did, a plain silk dress,
to-night having a white shawl about
lior shoulders and light gloves In hoi
hand, being Indeed dressed for the op
era. Some people have tnlki-d anil writ
ten of the ugliness of this great woman;
this sort of criticism recalls a famous
scene In "Mlddleninrch." "Mr. Casau
bon has a wart on his nose," said pert
little Cella to her slater. "I dare Bay
he has," was Dorothea's dignified re
buke, "when certain people look at
him." And thus George Kllot In some
eye was ugly because, forsootii, she
lacked dimpled cheeks, round eyes, and
pretty mouth! If hers was ugliness,
would we had more of. It In the world!
When in speaking, her large, usually
solemn fenturcs lighted up, a positive
light would flash from them, a lumin
osity Irradiate, not her own pcraon
only, but her surroundings. A sover
eign nature, an august intellect, had
trnnsHrtcd us Into Its own atmos
phere. Miss Bet ham Kd wards' Remin
Borne of the wooden churches of Nor
way are fully 700 years old, and art
till In an excellent state of preserva
tion. Their timbers hare smeeasfully
resisted the froaty and almost Arctic
winter because they have been repeat
edly coated with tar. ,
A Ntabla Indaatry.
It la aald that cow bells are produced
only In four factor! la the United
tales, and are made Juit tho same aa
they were 100 year af tad toaad tb
Mine. . ... .
THAT ANNOYING I50Y.
HE ASKS HIS PAPA SOVE PER
II, Juvenile Thirst for Knowledge of
the fceaann in 1hink- Almost forces
HiaGoldbuic Father to Administer
Pa, what is money?
Why, gold In money, my son.
Ma's ring is gold; Is it money?
No; gold has to be sent to the mint
and be coined first, and then It ia
What Is a mint?
It's a great big building where tbey
take gold and melt it into bars, and
then tbey sump It
What do tbey stamp on It for?
Oh, I mean they have a machine that
prints on it, five dollars, ten dollars or
Is It money before they print on It?
What makes you ask such foolish
questions? Don't bother me.
But, pa, I want to know. Everybody
Is talking about money, and I want to
Well, let me gee. I never thought
atMiut It before. No I guess It Isa't
money before they print on It.
Then does the printing make the
money? You said that gold wasn't
money; then what Is money? If the
money isn't In the gold nor in the
printing, where Is it?
I'll lie banged If I know. I'll have to
look this up.
But there Is such a thing as money,
Is there not?
Why, of course there Is. There, now,
what have you got your hand In my
I want to see whit you have got In
your pocketbool;. Say, what's this?
That a greenback.
Is that money?
Then a piece of paper with some
thing printed on it Is money?
Y-e-s, I s-u-p-p-o-s-e s-o.
Well Is It the paper or the printing
that makes this money?
It Is the printing.
But a while ago you said Just print
ing can't be money.
Neither can It be.
But if the money is not In the paper
nor In the printing, where is !t?
Now, do ,sto), or you'll drive me
What does intrinsic mean?
I see that the New York papers say
that tho Intrinsic value of the metal In
a dollar must be worth a dollar before
it Is made a dollar.
You mean, pa, that It must be worth
a dollar as It Is after?
Y'es, that's It.
- Is that what you call an honest dol
lar? Yes, my son, that's the kind of money
I believe In.
Don't you believe In other kinds?
No, Mr; I don't.
How big would the honest dollar plan
make the silver dollar now, pa?
Why at the present value of silver, It
would be about three and one-fourth
Inches In diameter. I tell you, my son,
no cart wheels for me.
You believe In greenbacks, don't you,
Oh, yes, of courRe I do.
How much was lhe paper in that
worth before It was printed Into a five
Why, ah say, I'm busy.
Pa, I'm seeking information.
Oh, well, about a cent, I suppose.
Now run away, I'm very busy. (Hoy
goes out.) That was a close call for
me. How the deuce Is this a live-dollar
bill, the best in the world, made of
a cent's worth of paper, and my papers
all urging me lo howl for an honest
dollar? My (Sod, here he comes again
Say, pa, how big would that green
back of yours lie oii your Intrinsic plan?
Oh. run off. now, that's a good hoy.
I don't wnnt to be a good boy. I'd
rather be a smart one. Say. pa. It
would be five hundred times as big as
It Is, a regular blanket sheet, ax It
Well, run off now, I've got the head
ache. Pa, there's only seven cents' worth
of copper In a hundred cents, and only
M cents' worth of material in twenty
nickels. If this honest money plan,
that the money lenders are trying to
fasten upon the country, prevails, pen
nies ought to Im seven and one-half
Inches In diameter, and nickels about
throe and one-half inches. As It Is, they
are dishonest. Any government that
makes dishonest things Is dishonest
and a dishonest government ought to
My son, that's anarchy; and
No, pa; that's logic. Either yon must
drop that Idiotic, absurd intrinsic Idea,
or elae a hundred dollar greenback
ahould be as big as a barn lot.
; Why, how ridiculous
Ridiculous, pa. It's d d foolishness.
Why, If these fools destroy silver,
where will you get gold to pay that
11,000 you owe? There Isn't $20 In this
Why, I don't know. I hadn't
thought much almut It. I
Isn't It a fact, pa, that you have let
the bought and paid for newspapers
do your thinking for you? If you have
got a think shop, why not use It a lit
tle? If you swallow the reason they
five you for the low prices of wheat,
wool and cotton, you ought to bar a
(Paterfamilias gratis for hoy.) I'll
(Boy slips out.)
Old man solltoqulr.es: Think shop,
RO cent wheat. Intrinsic value, 15-cent
wool, bonest dollar, $1,000 mortgage,
cent cotton, 3-lnch dollars, Jews,
sheriff tale. John Sherman h I and
d ! I give It up.
(Enter boy.) Pa, I know what
t'ow did von find It otn
I ill Suiit ii told inc. lie found It In
bi; law iMiok. He says that the I'ni
States Supreme Court decided wlut
money was a long time ago.
Well, what Is it?
Bill says that the court said: "Money
is not a substance; it is a printed legal
Not a substance! A legal decree
That beats me. Now run away. You
can go fishing or swimming or any
where else: If you won't ask me any
more questions. Jacksboro (Texas)
Heroes of War and Peace.
Ay, that is a story that takes one's breath
How the men rowed out in the face of
Rowed aa calmly as fishermen may
Who haul their sets at the break of day.
But never wai fishnet hauled In the
That rifle and cannon and shell together
Rained on those sailors who drew from Its
The wise sea serpent and crushed its head.
But where is the story and where is the
For the heroes of peace and the martyrs
They fight their battles in shop and mine;
They die at their post and make no sign.
And the living envy the fortunate dead
As they fight for a pittance of butterless
They herd like beasts In a slaughter pen;
They live like cattle and suffer like men.
The life that has nothing to hope or gain
But ill-paid labor and beds of pain?
Fame, where is your story and where is
For the martyrs of peace and the victims
Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
l'rolectlon and the Gold standard.
The word protection as applied to the
policy of the Republican party by Its
press and stump orators is made to
cover a multitude oT sins. The present
policy of the party that prates about
protection to American Industry and
lalor Is a stranger to the true meaning
of the term employed. The word "pro
tection" is prostituted to base purposes
by the Republican party.
The Ideas suggested by the, word pro
tection assimilates In the mind with
the desire for self-preservation, which
is the strongest human instinct. A po
litical organization conveying the Idea
I that this word defines ils policy makes
a strong draft upon the sympathy ant
a flection of all who feel tin: need of
defense against the many adverse con
ditions that encumber life's pathway.
The Republican party for many
years has received the support of thou
sands of voters In each of n large num
ber of States on the ground that It was
the party of protection; that under Its
benign policy the laborers of the coun
try would be free from competition
with the poorly paid and pauper labor
of foreign countries. This was a strong
bill fur votes, to w hich the Republican
party owes its success at the polls in
several national elections.
It Is not our purpose at this time to
enter Into the merits or demerits, of the
system of taxation enlled the protec
tive system, or to di.vuss the uses or
abuses of a tariff lr.von Imports. The
scope of our present discussion will be
confined to showing that the protective
principle Is not operative tit the pres
ent time and cannot be made operative
miller existing conditions; that is. the
laborer cannot be made the bcnellciary
of a high tariff, that other factors are
operative that render It impossible for
a tariff to enable him to command and
receive higher wages on account of the
tariff. In this connection, however, it
Is admitted at the oulset that a tariff
can and docs enable the vender of do
mestic products to command a much
higher price for his products than
could be obtained under free trade or
a purely revenue tariff.
A further limit Is put upon the pres
ent discussion by omitting all refer
ences to the changed conditions result
ing from the loss of a universal par of
exchange lictween nations on account
of the demonetization of silver, and by
not Introducing at this time the present
disadvantages and the future menaces
to labor In our own country on account
of the premium on gold exchange In
Asia and the discount here on silver
exchange, because open mints no long
er give steadiness and stability to the
The evils of an appreciating money
standard In our own country In our
trade relations with countries having
a different standard will be treated at
a future time. Our purpose at the
present time ia to show that tariffs can
not be made to afford protection to
labor In one country against the labor
of other countries using a common
money atandard If that standard be an
appreciating one; or, In other words,
that the protective principle cannot be
made operative between countries
pricing their products In gold alone so
long aa gold Itself la growing dear and
the price levels of all gold-using coun
tries a re constantly sinking to a lower
It Is admitted by all well-Informed
men In this country and Europe tbat
relative to other things gold has dou
bled In value since 1873; that an
ounce of gold exchanges for twice as
much of thing In general now aa then.
It la also admitted that the progress
thus far made toward making gofd
alone tbe money of final payment bai
been but slight, and that If the estab
lishment of a gold, atandard la perse
rered In tbe fall In general price yet
to come will be very ever and must
continue through a protracted and In
definite period of time.
Ilia census report of aH nation a that
have thna far decreed a gold standard
bow tbat during tbe brief parted tbat
tk revolutionary axparliasat af ohaag-
1e? the money standard T'S 1e n It:
li'-ratlon the home of the l:i!ir:"tt
aiid producing classes have leen rapld
ily passing from their bands Into tbe
hands of the moneyed classes. They
also show that fne competition In tbe
production of commodities Is rapidly
yielding the field of industry to gigan
tic co-partnerships or trusts that wield
despotic power In domestic trade, and
that economic forces are lieing dis
placed by the power of monopoly. The
growth of monopolies and trusts in our
own country during tbe past thirty
years has been greater than in- any
other. The strange paradox presented
by the past thirty years should cause
all liberty-loving citizens to hesitate,
reflect, and seek out the cause and rem
edy In order to avert the Inevitable
cataclysm toward which we are drift
ing. Thirty years ago tbe people of tbe
United States were practically free
from debt; they now owe thirty billion
dollars. Thirty years ago our foreign
debt was merely nominal too Inslg-.
nificant to deserve mention. It Is now
between six and ten billion dollars.
During this time the percentage of la
borers who owned their own homes
has constantly and rapidly declined,
and tenant farmers have multiplied at
even greater ratio. The formation of
trusts continues to grow while millions
of laborers are Idle and their families
suffer for bread. Protection has failed
to protect. "Labor has no voice In tbe
determination of wages until employ
ment for all is first made possible. The
Idle and starving laborer fixes the price
of labor. Under a gold standard tariffs
will fail to protect until tbey can stop
the fall In prices brought about by the
appreciation of gold. The gold stand
ard and protection are incompatible;
their work Is in opposite directions, and
to persevere in the futile attempt to
make both operative at the same time,
will only hasten the subjugation of the
people to the rule of monoply. Silver
The Lenan of " Algerian!."
There Is something peculiarly pitiful
In the death of a soldier in battle. The
sudden chill that falls upon life in Its
hottest flame, quenching the pride of
youth, the furious joy of combat, the
rapt exaltation of patriotic ardor, is the
most dramatic and most cruelly com
plete of all the triumphs of death. The
wild Mussulman hordes that lately de
tied the British troops in Africa were
sustained by a tierce fanaticism, believ
ing that to kill many infidels and to
be killed by them finally Is the surest
way to win the coarse Mahometan
paradise. Our volunteer army, with its
quiclt Intelligence and high type of loy
alty and valor, has more to lose by
death and far less hope, of gain. The
pious peace of our conventional idea
of heaven seems not less alien to the
soldier's fiery energy than is the dark
pagan realm of nothingness, where the
glorious yesterday o Santiago "Is owe,
with Nineveh and Tyre."
The legitimate fruits of tvar are sure
ly bitter enough, Including slow death
by wounds and mutilation and life-long
diseases due to inevitable hardship.
But our latest war has brought a
worse calamity to the arrnv n Rlinrnei
grief to lis friends, and a deeper shame
to the nation. The men who went out.
rich In health and strength, full of
high hope and courage, are coming
back sick, wea.ry, disillusioned, loaded
down with death and disease. They
have been strangled with red tape,
huddled In unhealthy camps, forced to
drink filthy water and to eat disgusting
food; exposed to a thousand needless
hardships, hot In au enemy's country,
butlfor the most part) in their own land
of plenty, under an administration
which had unlimited means and facili
ties for supplying their lie- :1s. This
colossal waste of rare material, this
wholesale murder of young enthusi
asm, Is a crime for which there Is no
possible adequate punishment. And
the real criminal Is myriad-headed.
Alger Is no more to blame than Mc
Kinley who appointed and upholds
him, and he In turn Is the creature of
the great American iieoplo, which (as a
body) deserves no better treatment
than he has given It. When has It ever
required that public servants should
hold public Interests paramount?
This terrible disaster was clearly
foreshown In tbe early days of the war.
Front the first, political influence was
ailowed to override military training
and experience. When the commissary
and quartermaster departments were
filled with political appointees, some
Independent newspapers warned the
President that evil would come of It,
and that It was a crime to put the sol
diers' welfare Into such bauds. But
for the most part the press made a jest
of our national disgrace, and the peo
ple took It as a matter of course.
To go still further back what was
the use of calling out 200.000 volun
teers, In addition to enlarging the regu
lar army? We have not used one-fifth
of this nuniler In Cuba, the Philippines
and Porto Rico, although the latter
Island was notoriously made a "picnic"
ground for many more troops than
could be needed. It may be said that
we could not foresee the spe-dy end of
the war; but In reality It was foreseen.
Spain was known to be bankrupt, and
no atate can make war nowadays with
out plenty of money, any more than a
warship can move without coal. It was
plain tbat abe only meant to make a
show of fighting. But Instead of allow
ing the navy to act before the enemy
bad time to fortify, as all F.urope and
America expected It to do, the Presi
dent held It back, and called for 1 25. 000
Tolunteera. Presently he demanded
75,000 more, while tbe first army was
till In a atate of chaos, lacking almost
everything. Then he began to talk of
a third call, but this waa too prepoa
teroua even for the all-enduring Amer
ican peopto. Those Southern camps,
where onr man have aweltered and auf
fered and dted by hundreds, have not
only proved needle a, but were known
to b bo fraa tbe Irat, by tba rule of
r"fnnit -j , . i tt- -llifwl. Put tliere were)
thousand oi' applicant for oUk-lal
places in connection with the army,
and just then It waa easy to extend th
held of possible favors at the expenaa
of a patient people. What else could
we expect from the average "atatea
man?" Woman's Journal.
Argument Atper Can Cnderatand.
The outcry against Alger and Alger
Ism ba been going on quite long
enough now to have worn Itself oat If
It were merely sensational; but. Instead
of that. It Is louder and deeper; and
the charges, which at first were couch
ed In general terms, are growing ape
cine, the chief offenders are being
pointed out by name and accused to
their faces. Further than that,
Washington dispatch to the New
Y'ork World, Democratic authority, but
supported by abundant collateral evi
dence, says that Chairman Babcock, of
the House Committee on Military Af
fairs, and Vice Chairman Hull, of tha
Republican Congressional Committee,
had an interview with the President
the other day, and told him plainly tbat
the presence of Alger In the Cabinet la
a menace to Republican success In tha
November elections, while the former,
who has been making a tour of New
England to collect campaign funds, re
ported that the manufacturers general
ly refused to contribute so long aa
Alger remains In office. This Is an ar
gument that Secretary Alger can com
prehend, if the President cannot, and,
if the World's information is correct,
we may expect to hear of his resigning
at an early day. If not, both he and
the President may have a rude awak
ening on the 9th of November. Phila
delphia Public Ledger.
Ho Not Need Men.
It is a question of a very few year
when the miners will witness two
thirds of their number who are now
employed In the mines thrown out of
work, for Improved machinery is ad
vancing very rapidly in producing coal.
The Link Belt Electric Company have
perfected a machine that will cut and
load 212 tons of coal In twenty-four
hours, with five men to operate It, and
where two or three hundred men are
now employed it would only take about
five machines and fifty men to produce
the same output or more. Cleveland
Why Continue the War Tax f
Dollars to doughnuts that President
McKlnley will not recommend the re
peal of the war tax when Congress
meets in December. Our national
treasury is overloaded with money re
ceived from the sale of bonds that
were unnecessary. The Dingley tariff
bill is still in force and the war is over.
Why should this burdensome and an
noying tax be continued, If the Ding
ley bill and the gold standard can giva
the nation prosperity?
1'rnctica' f hriitianity.
A wealthy Chicago woman lately
donated $75,000 to Professor Swing's
cUurch, and the committee has decided
to invest the cash in mortgages, the In
come to be used in "broadening the
work of the church," to use the lan
guage of the committee. Think of It!
A church that pretends to do the work
of Qirist, and living on the money
squeezed from the mortgaged slave!
An Kqtiltable Cut.
Equity demands that dejrts should be
cut in half as often as the purchasing
ixiwer of money Is doubled, when the
increase in the value of the money Is
caused by the source of money supply
being cut off by law.
Smells that Hurt.
Some smells are dangerous. A single
sniff of highly concentrated prusslo
add will kill a man as quickly as a shot
through the heart.
The odor of a bad egg is due to the
presence of sulphuretted hydrogen, and
the objectionable perfumes of sewer
and bone factories are attributable
chiefly to the sanie gas. '
Chemical lalKiratories are famous for
bad smells. Berzellus, who discovered
the element called "selenium," once
tried the experiment of permitting a
bubble of pure hydrogen sclenlde ga
to enter his nostril. For days after
ward he was not able to smell strong
ammonia, the olfactory nerves being
Selenium gas has the odor of putrid
horse radish. Tellurium is even worse.
There is a story of a physician whose
patient, a lady, refused to take an ab
soluf5ly necessary rest because she
was so fond of being always on tbe go
In society. He gave her a pill-containing
a small quantity of tellurium, and
her breath was affected by It to such
an extent that she waa not able to ap
pear in public for a month. She never
guessed what the trouble waa. Th
volutized essential oil of roses la sup
posed to cause "rose cold." Thla pecu
liar complaint Is so far nervous In IT
character that paper roses Impregnated
with the oil sometime excite the trou
ble. Pearson's Weekly.
Growing Industry In Java.
Java has been always the principal
producer of cinchona bark, but tb
manufacture of quinine in tbat coun
try Is of only recent origin. So far
there have been shipped from Java to
this country 48,300 ounce of quinine,
worth $11,3015. The single factory upon
the Island, however, V running stead
ily, and there la every Indication that
the Industry will assume large propor
tions. Almost Telling Her Own Age.
Mr. Mushly-How young looking
Mrs. Dewinks Is.
Mis Oletimer (abstractedly)-!,
he doesn't look a day oldar than aba
did twenty years ago (suddenly)--
mamma tells me. Judge.
Don't think becaua a girl lovea yoa
from tb bottom of her bean that Ibara
Un't pttatr af room at tht top.
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