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About Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1881)
In tlio Limekiln
"At midnight liis' nlftht," nalil
Urothor Gardner in a Hok-inn volco m
hi) looked up and down the iiisIoh, " tit
midnight la' night do spocrit of 13rnd
dor Cimrlon Claim Gonhport, u local
mainour of din club, pnsood from y'urth
to do unknown. Only n wook ago ho
sat In (lis hall; to-night ho am dron.sod
fnr do gravo. What nokshun will do
"I 'sposo, Hiih," said the Itov. l'on
Blouk as ho roHu up, "datitam in order
to prosuut u roHoliialmn to do uflouk dat
ho was u man of do hlghuHt integrity,
HhbraMioartod, hlgh-miudod, an' dat
his lo.us am a Had blow to do hull city."
"Tes, HiK-h a rosoMi.shuii urn iuoruur.
Hnuldisr I't'ii.stook can yon romumhor
tint you cbor took Hrnddor Gouhjiort by
do hand an' gin hint a word of prniHO
fur IiIh hard work an' honont waysP"
"II doun1 romembor dat I obor
" Am dar a pusHou in din hall who
kin rcniombor dat ho obor put liiflsoli
out to favor Uruddor GoshportP"
Not a man answered.
" Kin any ono of you romoinbor dat
J'ou took any portlcklor intorcs' in how
10 got nlonirP"
Not a voice was heard in reply.
"Toboahttlo plainer," continued
the President, " am dar' ono Binglo
pu.sson In dis hall who ober felt live
uonts' worth of anxiety fur Hrudder
Go.shport'H worldly or Hpirilual wol
faro?' The hall was ho unlet that the sound
of Klder Toots rubbing IiIh back on the
Hharp edge of a window-casing gave
everybody a start.
" Not a man in dis hull club not a
man in dis hull city, so far as wo know,
obor put hissulf out to do a favor for or
Hputik a word in praise of our lamented
brudder, an' yet we have the check to
talk of a rcsolushun settin1 forth his
many viirliiu. an1 our heartfult sorrow!
.No, sirl Wo doan' pass nosiuli bi.ness
heahl I should bo ashamed to look his
widdur in do faco, if wo did. It am do
way of do world to lot men alono jist
when a lectio help would give 'em a
broad and cany road. Wo h'ar of dis
man or dat mini bavin1 won do grati
tude of do people, but wo doan' lnir of
it until ho am dead. When a man has
ono from y'arth do papers an' do public
suddenly diskivor how honest ho was;
what a" big heart ho had; how much
good he was alius doiu', an' what a loss
to do world his death will prove. Do
times to prai.so a man is when ho am
liviia bosido us. I'raiso hurts nobody,
but many a good man has grown weary
fur do want of approciashun. Hoah am
sovonty-two of us in dis hall to-night,
an' wo have to own up dat not ono of
us obor went outer our way to provo to
our bruddor dat his geutlo ways, his
squar'-dualin' an' his upright lilo war'
any mo' 'predated by us dan as if ho
had bin a hoss-thicf! An' to pass a
rosoluslum would bo to brand oursolvos
hypocrites. Let no man daro offer ono."
-Detroit Free 1'rcss.
Hats ami lloiinots.
Thore is no one articlo which has the
power to so make or mar tho porfoctlon
of a toilette as tho hat which crowns it,
and no other part of a woman's dross is
so uimcult to select wisely, it one can
afford to bo extravagant only in ono
portion of a soasoirs outfit, by all
means lot it be in hats, for they have
the placo of honor in adorning tho faco
and head, and a choice bonnet will give
stylo and graco to an othorwlso simplo
costume. Many of us have learned to
our sorrow that somo of tho prettiest
and most uncommon shnpos aro never
to bo found outside of those expensive
establishments wliero tho cheapest hats
cost twenty dollars, and tho uricos
climb from this to tho most magnificent
heights. French fingors soom to bo
Hpooially skillful in olianjiinjr tho form
of a hat and making of it something
quito dlfforont aud much moro pretty
and becoming than it was originally.
Hut from most of us imported bonnets
aro as far removed as any of our other
idoals, and wo aro fortunato if wo have
akill and taste enough to linltato them,
instead of being obliged to lower our
Tho two loading stylos in bonnets
tills season aro tho small, close shapes,
similar to thoso worn last winter, anil
tho largo poko bonnets, which remind
tis of thoso worn by our grandmothers.
Tho Loghom, Tuscan and othor fancy
yollow straws aro used almost exclu
sively. Tho lace braids, of which somo
of tho small bounots avo made, aro very
open ami require a colored silk lining.
Very pretty black bounots aro made of
fino Dunstable straw and laco braid In
stripes. Some of the shapes shown
have coronet fronts, and tho crowns
aro mado entirely of llowors. Straw
gimps aud braids form part of tho trim
ming on many bonnets, aud soft silks
jind ribbons aro used for folds and
knots. Another novelty is tho stool
brnid, which has tho oolorand brilliancy
of that metal. An oxquisito imported
bonuot of tills kind was trimmed on tho
loft sldo by a knot of dark olivo volvet
which hold a buuchof lloworlnggrassos
and a short feather, both glittering
with stool. Tho strings woro of stool
laco. Steel is also much used on bon
nets combining different shados of soft
gray. Dosigns wrought in stool bonds
on not cover tho crowns, and pins of
out stool, In various pretty shapos,
liold tho trimming. Tho shaded elleots
which are so popular this soason appear
.also on tho bonnets iu tho llowors,
fcathors and ribbons with which thoy
Very few hats aro shown at tho open
ings, and most of them nro largo.
Tliero is r. very protty urban shnpo,
and another tho sides of vyhioh roll up
against the crown, whioh aro trimmed
with shaded breasts aud folds of silk or
volvot, and aro protty for traveling
hats. Tho largo hats, for drossy coun
try wear, aro generally of Leghorn
straw and trimmed with soft plumes.
If the brim turns up on ono Hide, it is
faced with dark velvet, finished on tho
edge witli a fancy straw braid. Small
gilt pins with round heads aro used to
faston up the brims of those hats in nil
sorts of irrogular wayH, and also to
catch tho loops of trimming.
For Hhado hats and serviceable bon
nets the rough straws aro much used,
and ono now Htylo of braid Is wull de
scribed by its name "tho porcupine"
These straws aro black, while and" col
ored; but tho black ones seem to bo tho
most stylish in tho largo shapes. Tho
trimming onthoso is generally all blnck,
relieved, perhaps, by a llttlo gilt. It
consists of a largo drooping bow of wido
ribbon a little left of tho front, and two
or three black ostrich plumes ovor the
crown. Othors are trimmed simply
with a heavy Bilk cord and sevoral silk
pon-pons. Ono shape can bo worn over
the tace for a shado hat, or back on tho
head like a poke bonnet, and has
strings or not, as tho wearer profers. A
small bonnet shapo has tho Mario Stu
art point. Tho rough straws first shown
aroimportod, mid cost from $1.25 to
$2.00, according to tho shape and size.
Later in the soason, as these aro sold,
they aro replaced by domestic goods,
which aro not so light and fino, but loss
expensive. Christian Union.
A Valuable Corn-Cob.
Mr. William Woolloy, of Montezuma
Valley, Colo., has boon visiting a Du
rango. Mentioning his arrival the fcc
ord says: "Mr. Woolloy brought in
some interesting specimens of ancient
pottery gathered from tho ancient
ruins, also a corn-cob which ho found
among the debris in a room of a stono
dwelling which ho opened up. Tho
roof ovor this room was perfect; so that
no moisture could penetrate it, which
accounts for tho preservation of tho
corn-cob, which, there is overy reason
to bolicvo, has been tliero for ages. No
corn has certainly been grown in this
valley in modern times, or ovor will be
until it is partially irrigated. Tho
prosenco of tho corn-cob is an indica
tion, too, of what was grown hero under
tho ancient civilization, and conse
quently of what can bo grown hero
again when water is once more ob
tained. Mr. Woolloy roports that tho
gulchos tributary to tho valley have
their sides lined with dill houses, also
that in sonio of them theve aro picturos
of animals and hieroglyphics in mineral
paints, which aro as frosli as though
painted but yesterday. Thus does our
young civilization press upon tho heels
of forgotton ages and chase tho dying
races "round the world."
If you find yoursolf disposed to givo
way to that mind-woakoning, happiness
destroying disoaso of worry, try to re
ouporato your nervous systom. Go to
bod and sloop your imaginary troubles
away. If you cannot sloop, It is a sign
that your blood is sluggish; your nerv
ous system is used up; your muscular
svstom has had llttlo or no employment.
Than do something to tiro tho muscles
and start tho blood. Do not fall into
tlio delusive sunroof "gontlooxorciso,"
that is admissiblo only for invalids.
Whatsoever you do. do it with all your
might. Tako a tramp on tho hills; saw
wood; rido horseback; givo fifteen niiii
utos to an Indian club or a pair of not
too heavy dumb-bolls; run; jump; any
thing to oxort your body and stop tho
oxortion of your mind, to sot your mus
cles into exorciso and givo your nerves
a rest. Got into a glow and a perspira
tion, and ninko yourself feel thorough
ly, healthily tired. Thon tako a bath,
get ou clean clothes, eat a light moal
with a good appotito. and go to bod;
aud, ton chances to ono, you will go to
sioop ami waKo in tlio morning olioorlul
and hopeful, prepared to laugh at your
A volumoof smoke rises constantly
from tho midst of a densely wooded
morass In Wakulla County, Florida,
and has for at least fifty years been a
mystory to tho pooplo of that region.
Tho spot is livo miles from tho nearest
point to which any porson has ovor pen
etrated. Tho nogroos bolievo it is an
entrance- to hell, and regard it with
awe. Somo of tho whites accopt tlio
theory of a volcano. Judge White, of
Tallalmssoo, lately organized an expe
dition to explore the swamp, but failed
to mako a way into the tanglo of rank
, . . .
Hero aro some illustrations of tho
flexibility and richness of tlio Russian
language, Number 'ono: Ivan (John),
Ivnuooshka (Johnny), Vanukha (that
follow, John), Vahgka (bad John),
Vamohka (dear Johnny), Vanurka
(bad Johnny). Number two: Kooka
(hand), rocchishcha (big hand), rooch
ka (littlo hand), roochonka (bad littlo
hand), roochonoohka (nice littlo hand).
Titnbuctoo is a very lino city, with
sovoral mosques, and walls tho circuit
of which cannot bo mndo in less 'than
an hour, at the southern end of the
Sahara, Tho slave trade is carried on
upon a vory largo scalo, immenso num
bers of nogroos boing brought thither
from tlio Soudan, ami thence taken to
dlfforont plaoos In Western Africa.
In somo of tho rural districts of
Italy a lover who wishes to mako a dec
laration of tils passion places roso leaves
before tho door of tho lady. If she ro
jnots him sho sweeps them away; but
if alio accopts him tho roso leaves ro
maln. An ingenious Italian priest pro
poses that In pnrlinmontnry oratory
singing bo substituted for speaking, and
if a ranh can't sing ho mlist only'gosticu-late.
SIIAIilNO ONE ASOTUEWH DUIU
Comfort one another:
For tho way 19 jjrowlnjr drenry,
Tho Toot nro often weary,
And tho heart Is very ind.
Tliero Is honvy iiiirituu-hf nrlnjr,
When Itccoms that 110110 aro curlnir,
And wo halt foiKot that ever wo wero gliul.
Comfort ono another;
With tho huml-clicp eloo nnil tender,
With tho (Wetness lovo fan render,
And tho looks of friendly oye.i.
Do not wait with graco mmpokon,
While llfo'M dally broad Is broken,
Oontlo speech Is on Hko tnanint from tho
Comfort ono another:
Thoro aro words of music rliiKln;;
Downthunjrp, tweet iw slnirliiK
Or tho happy choirs above.
Itanoomod saint and mighty angel,
1.1ft tho grand. !iopvolcpl ovangol,
Where forever thoy aro praising the ntcrnul
Comfort ono another;
Uy tho hope of Mlm who sought us
In our peril- llltn who bought us,
I'nrlng with Ills precious blood:
lly tho ralth that will not alter,
Trusting strength that shall not falter,
Leaning on tho Ono Divinely Good.
Comfort ono nnothor;
Lot tho grave-gloom He behind von.
While tho Spirit's word remind you
Of tho homo beyond tho tomb.
Where no moro Is p.ilu or parting.
Fever's Hush or tear-drop starting.
Hut tho prosenco of the Lord, and for nil Ills
Mr. 41. K. Saiwrtf.r. i V. 1. liulWMltm.
International Sunday-School Lessons.
SKCO.ND Ql'AHTKIl 1SSI.
May fl-The I'mdlgai hill I.uko 15
May IS-Tho Itloli Man and I.iu-
arus Iiiiko Id
MnvSJ- Parables on l'myor I.uko 18
MnySO-l'nniulonr the Pounds.. I.uko 1
Jun. r ThoCrurlnxI'Mi - .i.uko SI
Jun. Vi. - Tho Walk to Kmmmn.. I.uko -'I
Jun. 10-Hevlowof tho I epulis.
Juu. iitl-Uosuol for tho W01 Id. . . Luko 21: 1KVJ
What Is lYndicul IlpllgioiiJ
The ago is utilitarian, and mad for
what aro considered tangible results.
Tho scales and the yard-stick aro made
tho ullimntu tests of truth. Nothing is
considered of much value, unless it can be
seen and handled, weighed and measur
ed, bounded aud defined. In such an at
mosphere "practical religion" is some
thing which 'is likely to havo a largo
following and no stinted meed of prase.
Hut what is this "practical religion,"
about which its enthusiastic admirers
have so much to say? As defined in
sermon and newspaper paragraph, it
is simply loyalty to tlio Ten Command
monts. Integrity of purpose, fair
dealing, generous feelings that is the
whole of it. Not that thoso things aro
to bo under-valued, or counted as minor
oxcollencies of character and conduct.
Thoy aro tho crown of manhood a
community iu which these virtues were
sovereign and universal would be tho
ideal ot human society. Tho world is
not burdened with an overplus of men
who pattern thoir lives after that heroic
type, and tho endeavor to reach it
cannot bo too highly commended or too
At tho same time all this is not
iractieal religion. It results from it,
nit it is not it. Thoro may be honesty,
straightforwardness and generosity
where thoro is no piety. Religion Is a
wonl that has an inlinitlcy larger mean
ing. No religion is practical which
busies itsolf wholly or chielly with the
externals of conduct. No rovelation
is needed to teach a man that ho ought
to livo uprightly and purely, and keen
his lioart and hand open towards his
Tliero havo undoubtedly been times
when tho doctrinal side of Christianity
lias been so emphasized that its ethical
requirements have been noglccted or
belittled. Polemic theology has swamp
ed practical piety. The creed has been
considered of moro consequence than
character. In this ago tho peril is
largely the other way. Tho pendulum
has swung to tho opposite oxtramo of
tho arc. Men are emphasizing morality
at tho expense of piety. It is'certainly
well to urge tho binding forco of tho
Ten Commandments, but it must not bo
forgotten that there is a Gospel as well
as a Decalogue. Simply as a " practi
cal" matter a religious experience will
havo greater influence upon character
than an ethical prescription. Men who
havo boon taught to !ovo tho wonderful
truths that lie at the heart of the (los
pol, and so aro shaping tho.r lives in
accord with them, will liavo littlo noed
of specific injunctions not to lie and
cheat and over-reach. "Tho love of
Christ constraineth us," tho great
Apostle said long ago, and it is as truo
in our day as iu his. Relief in and
sympathy with the distinctive doctrines
of tlio Gospol is tho only leverage
potent and constant enough to lift and
keep mon on the high piano of living,
which ethical philosophers aro so earn
estly commending. Golden Ilule.
The Lnck of Charity.
Nothing is so easily praised, and ho
littlo practiced in this world as real
charity. And jot from lack of it how
much friction and unhappincss among
mon. It Is the oil that would lubricato
tho social machinery and prevent that
wear and breakago overy wliero so appar
ent. Fow men receive tho npnointment
oven to judgo iu civil aflairs, and yet
all mon exercise tho olllco iu a higher
sphere. It is a iiidging world, and ) ot,
instead of settling ditlioulties, it but
creates thorn. Wo aro forbidden to
judgo ono another, but commended to
exeroiso charity. "For charity shall
cover tho multitudo of sins" (faults).
Who should exemplify this Heavenly
graco boforo tho world If not Chris
tians? They havo profosscd to belong
to a kingdom whoro lovo is tho royal
law andiovo Is king, "for God islovo."
Tho Mastor epitomized tho Dccaloguo
into two comnuMidmonts,. as thoy wero
two tables, viz.: lovo to God nnd lovo to
man. Now, it should bo easy to show
that tho second cannot btand without
tho first. A man's rotations to his God
mint bo adjusted properly before they
will bo with his follow man. There is
no such thingas a Clnhtloss charity, in
fidols and atheists to tlio contrary. The
great schemes for tho amelioration of
tho rnco havo sprung from tho church,
and to-day the burden of practical char
ity falls ou Christians. It is vory easy
for an in':dol to lecture on" sweet char
itv" nt two hundred and fifty dollars
por night. Hut it is quite a dill'oront
thing to go down among tho lowly and
tho ignorant, and pay tha much out of
tlio pookot, horo and" thoro a little, and
not have It published in all tho papers,
either. Hut chailty is only oomtniindod
and oxpocted of tho Christian, and tho
question now is: Do we liud it thoro as
it ought to bo? Tako it among members
of tlio same ohm oh, is thoro not otten a
want of harmony, much fr ction and
some roots of blttorno'S? In most cases
how did thoso troubles spring up? And
tho answer is, by a iault-liniling spirit,
a consoriousnoss, just tlio opposite of
charity. Wo aro told that " Lovo is
blind," nnd this is true. Hero is a
Christian friend who has oxcolleut traits
of character marred moro or less by
faults. D nily through tho llesh wo seo
tho imago of Christ. Now what is our
duty? To look at only, aud magnify
and thoy wlil bo magnified under our
scrutiny his faults, or look at tho lovo
ly aspects of his character? Which
ovor plan wo pursue, it will shut out tho
Conjugal lovo sees no blemishes in
the person of husband or wifo. Chil
dren never know that their mother is
not beautiful. Lovo ovor angolises its
object. Tako tho case between pastor
and people. After tho newness wears
off and ono begins to know tho othor
bettor, now comes tho trial. Ho be
trays somo imperfection strange and
the critic adjusts his glass, tho longer
ho looks the larger grows tho blemish,
and, would you bolievo it? moro como
into tho Hold of vision. Ho tells his
best friend, and now the preacher is un
der the belittling power of another
glass. Wo all know tho result lovo
dwindles nnd dies. Ho must havo had
sonic qualities which thoy admired, at
least, when ho was called. How much
better to havo mngnificd thoso instead
of tho imperfections. I would not bo
understood as intimating that tho diffi
culty may not como in tho other way.
Tho faults in tho pow may bo increased
and intensified by overlooking tho bet
ter parts. In cither case it is by loav
ing out charity which covers a multitude
Tliero aro spots on the sun and a man
may put liis oyes out in trying to seo
thorn. Do wo think that in Heaven wo
shall find all like ourselves? Does not
God mako ono star to tinier from anoth
er star in glory? And shall wo ex
pect to find all lik"o ourselves hero? For
tho lack of charity is tho disposition to
judgo othors by ourselves. Lovo makes
allowances nnd is moro ready to find
excuse than blame. What a volume
could be written of tho bitterness and
sorrows that havo come between thoso
who hnd been fixed friends had charity
always been allowoditsowu sweet way.
W. C. Mayner, in Clucayo Interior."
Of course I do not mean that a man
will not produco moro in a week by
working seven davs than bv working
shi davs. Hut I vory much doubt
whether, at tho end of the year, ho will
havo produced moro by working soven
days in a week than by working six
days iu a week. Tho natural dill'cronco
between Campania and Spitzbergon is
trifling when compared with tho differ
ence between a country inhabited by
mon full of bodily and mental vigor,
and a country inhabited by mon sunk in
bodily and mental decrepitude. There
fore it is that wo aro not poorer, but
richer, because wo havo through many
ages rested from our labor ono day in
so on. Tho day is not lost. Whilo in
dustry is suspended, whilo the plow
lies in tlio furrow, whilo tho oxchango
is silent, whilo no snioko asconds from
tlio factory, a process is going on quito
as important to tho wealth of tho Na
tion as tlio work which is performed on
moro busy days. Man, tho mnehine of
machines the machino compared with
which all the contrivances of tho Watts
and Arkwrights aro worthless is re
pairing and winding up, so that ho ro
turns to his labors 011 tho Monday with
clearer intellect, with lhclier spirits,
witli ronowod corporal vigor. -Lord
How a Skeptic
How a scofllng skeptic was .silenced
is told in tho following anecdote, pub
lished by tlio Chrislmr. fAfc.
A doyout minister wiw onco asked by
a skeptic if ho followed preaching to
snvo souls; nnd on replying that ho did,
tho caviller rotoinml. I 11 vmi nvnr
see a soul?" "No." " Did you over
hoar a soul?" "No." "Did you
over tasto a soulP" "No." " Did vou
ovor smell a soul?" "No." "Wid
you over feel a soul?" " Yes, thank
God! said tho preacher.
"Well," said tho cavilling doctor,
"there are four out of tho livo soiisob
against ono that thoro Is a soul."
So tho matter might havo dropped;
but tho preacher, as subtle in undor-
Hiantiing as ho was pious in heart,
turned tlio tables upon the cavilling
doctor, and, being informed that ho
was a doctor of medicine, asked:
" Did you ovor seo a pain?" "No,"
was tho reply. I1& yon ovor hoar a
patnr" " No." " Did you over tasto
a pain? " No. ' j)1(i you ovor Bmn
a pmiijl " No." " Ditl you ovor feel
a niiiiiP" Y,;h,' Hald tho doctor.
"Well, thon," rojoinod thoproachor
"thoro are, you see, also four souses
against ono . to provo that thoro is no
fiucli thing as pain; and vol. sir, vou
know that thoro is such a thing as; pain,
aud I know that thoro is a soul."
bw wmmm wanatm BuuuiMii.m-' im 1 1 jm
flfrh iTHE mKhIn r n )l
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of tho Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Soro Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Hoadacho, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
No Preparation on earth equal St. Jacom Ott.
m a af, sure, nimplc aud rheajt Eitfmnl
llcmtily. A trial entails hut th comparatively
trlning outlay of 50 Ccuti, and erery one suffering
with pain can hao cheap and posltWe- iroof of lu
Directions In Eleven Languages,
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PURE COD LIVER
OIL AND LIME.
To tlii C.'nnsiimpllvp. - "Wlllior'n Compound
ofCaii-I.iVK.it Oil and I.iMK, without possrssfng tho
yt'ry iiniisnuliiKrtnvorof tlu'tirtlcioiu lirrptofureufled,
Is endowed by the riiosphuto of Mine with a heallnif
property which rendcis the Oil doubly ullU-ai-lous. Ue
liiurkuhlr testimonials otlUi'MU'iicyciiifbuetiowti. Sold
by A. II. WiLiftm. Chemist, Iloston, and all dniKgUts.
3J"or OlalXlra and HT'o-crox'
AND ALL DISEASES
Caused by Malarial Poisoning of tlui lllood.
A WARRANTED CURE.
I?X'iOO, Jtji 1 .OO. ror sale by all Druggist..
I I lVi 1MI1I I'llll 111(11 il.lL
I'l'I .! A l. f i lV mn.,u
PPTI.'fl titM nnli nnl.ir.lA.1 T
"iu liHHIIir,i, rmtiUIMI, Oin
nurtableund Unnottt-vd, nnd He
.."..., I i ir .ii : . ,! a'
iiiru iiriirinu, riivuli lann blahly
ri'minmrml them I'or Astluim or
Catarrh. Bind for Dr. Htlnson's
Hiiro Uciiii'dles, Treatise mailed
free. II I' K l'KCK. Apt,
lia Nusjuu at,, New Vol):,
HBWrtfus- wk yt Bk wl tlkJb1 JitMi m it t H F'iLm
AGENTS VANTED QUICK tosolltho
REVISED NEW TESTAMENT
Now riNHly for Aucnts. Mottduirnble edition. Low
iMlurd. Million are waitlnir for It. Grand hnrrext
for Autnt4. Particulars ftet. Outfit AOi, Act
quick. Address UUUllAlJD UU03., CWcbq, III.
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