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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1911)
Ken.iW.r J11 i) i'iIImiim N 0IT p'.l tli
tlnrlfollo f.f Mi til. i 11I 1.1 11 In In Ti li.r'a
piiIiIiii.I M. .I,, ii' ti.it If he an. pts j
1 in' mir nun iiii mm. I (Mi-KKII IIIUHl In'
tUlch'l to tllp t'lumi i iil4 tn lull II
tin- Iftclltlnllv r I'.lml.ilil Ullll ivn.illl tO
Mrlio, t 111 oimli llulniii'os Vuii Kltsc, c
lll'l Mi) llllll I . luillil llll'tlt-KM of tho
l.nnIIMi aiiiti.iyailnr. I'nKi'iili.itii. lie
"Otitis hlH sniitniy, Nli Iml.ix TtNt. to
tirlliK dm t'ii 1 mi. hm to Ins ai tttini'iit
Wlltll' M'lll'l llllIK I'll till' iKItntH 1' luillil',
n lanliiL'i' iIUm-.s up anil hr Is lnlt'il to
enter. The lift liiant Im the h ilntii nh. wlm
mi.vn sin- Is licltiK iur.Miii'l The pursuers
lire ulutki u nfi. The li.uoni ki nniii-nts to
Hoe Callioiiii NlrholiiM iiuti'H that nlie
linn lust n .llini. yhe les Nicholas tho
rctualiiliiK hllppi 1 n .1 pieilKi' tluit hIh'
will tell t'nlholin .ill, ami. nx Hi'illlU,
Nicholas Klvi'M In r 11 titnki-l he luteiuhil
for hln fUel heart. Klixaheth Churchill
Nicholas Ix nrileieil In hiise at otiee fur
Montreal on Male Ii.ihIih-h. Ii. Calhoun,
who liax heeoiiie .vi'i ii'tniv of state, ami
plans to hi. in, mini that ulKht Tlcr
warns I'akiiihani that Intel feieuie by
KiiKluml in the iiffulis of this eontluent
Will nut he tuleiateil. The West ilc
muiult) (lint the Joint oeciii.uiey of Ore
gon Willi Uieat lliltiilu 1 ease, anil has
rulseil the iy of h'ifiy-foiir. Torty or
1'lnht " The haroiiess tells Nicholas who
will do her hevt to pit'W'iit his marriage,
filio returns the trlnl.rt ami he promises
to return her slup.i. Nhholas enlists
the mi vices of I'oimn sstnaii iJiiudriilgi',
n lejeeteil suitor of Kllziilielli'H. to assist
in the airmiKi iintits lot tne wcitilitiK ami
orit ruut- til 111 with tin return of the slip
per to (lie harmless Tin eotmressuian
Uts drunk nail si mis the slipper to lOlis-.u-lii'lll.
The 1 dill Ilk' Is ileilmeil off. ami
Nicholas Is oiiiiiiil from the house hv
Kllziibi'th's futlii r. Nlchol is Is onleied
to Balll neci ss to 11 Medina of the ililil
Kon Hn ihti'i'lms In Mmitnitl ami learn
KuKlnml's Intentions H'Sii.lhiK Oregon
Nicholas sees the harmless leae the di
rectors' meetliiK In Montreal, whero he
had failed to ualn adiulss.mi She warns
lllin (hat Ills lite l.s In thinner anil ho ac
cepts 1111 Invitation to pass the nlKht at
lier home Rhe quizzes lilm us to whether
Ms wedding took place, and Bets no sat
isfaction. She tells him 'that the slipper
she gave lilm contained 11 message from
tho attache of Tcmis (o tho Hrltlsh am
bassador. suylriK that if tho United
Ktntt'8 did not annex Texas within SO
ilays, she would loso hath Teuis nnd
Ori'Kon. He decides to tukn the im'sangi'
to dllioim., Nicholas meets in Montreal
n nuturallst. Von Ultteiihofeu. who tells
him that KiikIiiiuI will tight for Oregon.
He Invites lilm to Washington. The
baroness has left Montreal huiiledly, und
a British warship disappears quietly.
The Gentleman from Tennessee.
Women distrust men too much In iTen
trul, anil not enough in particular.
Now nil the more was It necessary
for mo anil my friend from Oregon to
hasten on to. Washington. Humors
abounded, I found as soon as I stnick
the first cities below the Caundlan
line. It wns in tho air now that un
der Calhoun there would bo put before
congress a distinct and definite at
tempt at the annexation of Texas.
Stories of all sorts were on the
ctreets; rumors of the wrath of Mr.
Clay; yet other rumors of interesting
possibilities at the coming Whig and
Democratic conventions. Kverywhero
was that strange, ominous, indescri
bable tension of tho atmosphere which
exists when a great people is moved
Late as it was when I reached
Washington, I did not hesitate to re
pair nt once to tho residence of Mr.
Calhoun; and I took with me as my
best adjutant my strange friend Von
Itittenhofen. who, I fancied, might add
detailed information which Mr. Cal
houn would find of value. Wo were
admitted to Mr. Calhoun, and after
the first greetings he signified that
he would hear my report. lie sat, his
long, thin hands on his chair arm, as
1 went on with my story, his keen
eyes scanning nlso my old companion
qb I spoke. I explained what the Int
tor knew regarding Oregon. I saw
Mr. Calhoun's eyes kindle. As usual,
he did not lack decision.
"Sir," said he to Von Itittenhofen
presently, "wo ourselves nre young,
yet I trust not lacking in a great na
tion's interest in tho arts and sciences.
It occurs to mo now that in yourself
we have opportunity to add to Jour
store of knowledge In respect to cer
tain biological features."
The old gentleman rose nnd bowed.
"I thank you for the honor of your
flattery, sir," ho began; but Calhoun
raised a gentle hand.
"If it would pleaso you, sir, to defer
your visit to your own country for n
time, I can secure for you a situation
in our department In blologj, whero
your services would bo of extreme
worth to tiB. The salary would also
allow you to continue your researches
into the life of our native tribes."
Von Itittenhofen positively glowed
at this. "Ach, what an honor!" he
"Meantime," resumed Calhoun, "not
to mention tho value which that re
search would have for us, wo could
also find use, nt proper remuneration,
for your private aid in mnklng up a
set of maps of that western country
which you know so well, and of which
even I myself am so ignorant. I want
to know tho distances, tho topography,
the means of travel. I want to know
tho peculiarities of that country of
Few could resist tho persuasiveness
of Mr. Calhoun's speech, certainly not
Von Itittenhofen, who thus found of
fered him precisely what ho would
have desired. I was pleased to boo
lilm so happily situated and so soon.
Presently wo dispatched him down
to my hotel, whero I promised later
to make him more at homo. In his
elation over tho prospect ho now saw
before him, the old man fairly babbled, i
BY EMERSON HOUGH
.A.VTHOR. OF THE MlIflPPI DUODLE
IUU5TRATI0Ny hy MAGNUS O.ICJBTTNER
copyRioHT 1909 txy noD.j'-MEmi-i. coMPAry
W1 T f 1A " iiiiSnpAiUMiVli' Mm'
J J I J ( D
jfluwk X V IK
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ililllmwm 1" ' Vv 2$ J
"We Still Have the Dona Lucrezla and Her Little Jealousies."
Germany seemed farthest from his
mind. After his departure, Calhoun
again turned to me.
"I want you to remain, Nicholas,"
said he, "bcrause I have an appoint
ment with a gentleman who will soon
"Hather a late hour, sir," I ventured.
"Are you keeping fnlth with Dr.
"I have no time for hobbles," ho
exclaimed, half petulantly. "What I
must do is this work. Tho man wo
are to meet tonight is Mr. Polk. It
Porhajis half mi hour Inter, Mr. Cal
houn's old negro man ushered In this
awaited guest, and we three found
ourselves alone in ono of those mid
night conclaves which went on in
Washington even then as they do to
day. Mr. Polk was serious as usual;
his indecisive features wearing tho
innsk of solemnity, which with so
many passes ns wisdom.
"I havo come, Mr. Calhoun," said ho
when tho latter had assured him
that my presence would entail no risk
to him "to talk over this TexaB situ
ation. How do you stand in case war
should bo declared against Mexico?
That ought to bo a popular measure.
Tho Texans have captured tho popular
Imagination. The Alamo rankles in
our nation's memory. What would
you sny to a stiff demand there, with
a strong show of military forco be
"I should say nothing as to a strong
showing In any caso. I should only
say that if war came legitimately
not otherwise I should back it with
all my might. I feel the same in re
gard to war with England."
"With England? What chance would
wo havo with so powerful a nation as
"There is a God of llattles," said
The chin of James K. Polk of Ten
nessee sank down Into his stock. His
staring eyes went linlf shut. At Inst
he spoke, tentatively, as was always
his way until he got the drift of
"Well, now, perhaps in tho caso of
England that is good politics," ho bo
gnn. "It is very possible that tho peo
plo hnto England ns much ns they do
Mexico. Do you not think so?"
"I think they fear her more."
"Hut I wns only thinking of the pop
"You nre always thinking of tlte
popular imagination, Jim. You havo
been thinking of that for some time
in Tennessee. All thnt outcry about
tho whole of Oregon Is ill-timed to
day." '"Fifty-Four Forty or Fight;' that
sounds well!" exclaimed Polk; 'oh?"
"Trippingly on tho tonguo, yes!"
said John Calhoun. "But how would
it sound to the tune of cannon fire?
How would It look written in tho
smoke of musketry?"
"It might not come to that," said
Polk, shifting in his sent. "I was
thinking of it only ns n rallying cry
for tho campaign. Dash mo I beg
pardon " ho looked round to seo If
there were any Methodists present
"but I believe I could go Into the con
vention with Hint war cry behind me
and sweep the boards of all opposi
tion!" "And afterwards?"
"Hut England may back down," ar
gued Mr. Polk. "A strong showing In
the southwest and northwest might do
wonders for us."
"But what would be behind that
strong showing, Mr. Polk?" doinnnded
John Calhoun. "We would win the
combat with Mexico, of course. If that
iniquitous measure should tako the
form of war. Hut not Oregon we
might as well or better fight In Africa
than Oregon. It Is not yet time. In
God's nninc, Jim Polk, bo enreful of
what you do! Cease this cry of ta
king nil of Oregon. You will plunge
this country not into ono war, but
two. Walt! Only wait, nnd we will
own all this eontluent to tho Saskatch
ewan or oven farther north."
"Well," snid the other, "have you
not said there is n God of Battles?"
"The Lord God of Hosts, yes!" half
screamed old John Calhoun; "yes, tho
God of Battles for nntlons, for princi
ples but not for parties! For tho
principle of democracy, Jim Polk, yes,
yes; but for the Democratic party, or
tho Whig party, or for any demagogue
who tries to lead either, no, no!"
The florid face of Polk went livid.
"Sir," snid he, reaching for his hat,
"at least I have learned what I cumo
to learn. 1 know how you will appear
on the floor of the convention. Sir,
you will divide this party hopelessly.
You nro a traitor to tho Democratic
party; I charge it to your face, hero
and now. I camo to ask of you your
support, and And you only talking of
principles! Sir, tell me, what have
principles to do with elections?"
John Calhoun looked nt him for one
long instant. He looked down then at
Ills own thin, bloodless hands, his
wasted limbs. Thon he turned slowly
and rested his nrms on the table, his
face resting In Ills hands. "My God!"
I heard him groan.
To seo my chief abused was a thing
not In my nature to ondure. I forgot
myself. I committed an act whoso re
sults pursued me for many u year.
"Mr. Polk, sir," said I, rising nnd
facing lilm, "damn you, sir, you are
not fit to untie Mr. Calhoun's shoo! I
will not see you offer him one word
of Insult. Quarrel with mo If you
like! You will gain no votes heio
now in nny caso, that is sure!"
Utterly horrified nt this, Mr. Polk
fumbled with his hat anil cane, and,
very red In tho fnee, bowed himself
out, still mumbling, Mr. Calhoun ri
sing nnd bowing his adeaux.
My chief dropped Into his chnlr
again. For a moment ho looked at me
directly. "Nick," said lie at length
slowly, "you have divided tho Demo
cratic party. You split that party,
right then and there."
"Never!" I protested; "but If I did,
'twns ready enough for tho division.
Lot It split, thon, or any party llko It.
If that Is what must hold It together!
I will not stay In tills work, Mr. Cal
houn, and hear you vl Med. Plat
forms!" "Platforms!" ?choed-my chief. His
white hand dropped on the table as he
still sat looking at me "Hut he "will
gi-t ou Hiiinf lime. Nicholas' " ho
sinlleil .I1111 Polk will not forgot"
"Lot him I'littii' at mo ns ho likes!"
I fuuu d.
At Inst, seeing mo ro wrought up,
.Mr ('tilhi)iiu rose, and smiling, shook
1110 homtlly by the hand.
"Of course. Mils luul to enmo one
lime or iniother." snid ho "Tho Hpllt
was In the wood of their piopnsod
platform of bluff and Insincerity.
'What do tho people say" asks Jim
Polk -What do thoy think'" asks
John Calhoun. And being now, In
God's piovlili net', chosen to do hoiuo
thinking for them. I hate thought"
lie tinned to the table and took up
a long, tohlml document, which I saw
was done in his cramped hand and
with ninny Intorlliioatlotin "Copy this
out fair for iuc tonight, Nicholas."
iild ho. "This Is our answer to tho
Mieideen nnie. You havo alioady
h lined Its tenor, tho time wo nut
Mr Paki'iiham with Mr Tlor at tho
I grinned. "Shall wo not lake It
ufioss dlioct to Mr. Illalr fur publica
tion in his Globe?"
Mr Calhoun smiled rather bitterly
at this lest The hostility of Illalr to
the Tyler administration was a laet
rather more than well known.
"Twill alt get Into Mr. Polk's news
paper fa m enough," commented he at
him. "He gels all the news of tho
"Ah, you think lie cultivates the
Dona Lucrela, rather than adores
"I know It! Ouothlrd of Jim Polk
may be human, but tho other two
thirds Is politician. U will Hatter
Hint lady Into confidences. She is well
nigh distracted at best, these days,
what with tho fickleness of her hus
band and the yet harder abandonment
by Kt old admirer, Pukonhnm; so
Polk will cajole her Into disclosures,
never fear. In return, when the time
comes, he will send an army of occu
pation into her country! And all tho
while, on tho one side and the other,
he will appear to the public as a
moral and lotty minded man."
"If wo temporarily lack tho Bar
oness von Itlt. to add zest to our
game," I hazatded, "wo still havo tho
IJoua Lucrezla and her little Jealous
ies." Calhoun turned quickly upon mo
with a sharp glance, ns though seized
by some sudden thought. "By tho Lord
Harry! boy, you glvo me un Idea.
Walt, now, for a moment. Do you go
on with your copying there, and ex
cuse me for ti time."
An Instant later lie passed from the
room, his tall figure bent, his hands
clasped behind his back nnd his faco
wrinkled in a frown, ns was his wont
when occupied witli some problem.
The Lady from Mexico.
As soon iih women nro ours, wo aro
no Iniigfr theirs. MoutulKuc.
After a time my chlof reentered
the olllce room und bent over mo nt
my table. I put before him tho draft
of the document which he had given
me for clerlcul care.
"So," he said, "'tis ready our dec
laratlon. I wonder what may come of
that llttlo paper!"
So now, till far towards duwn of
tho next day, wo sat and talked. 1 put
before lilm full details of my doings
across tho border. He sat silent, his
eye betimes wnnderlng, ns though ab
sorbed, again fixed on me, keen and
"So! So!" he mused nt length, when
I had finished, "England has started a
land party for Oregon! Can thoy get
across next fall, think you?"
"Hardly possible, sir," said I. "They
could not go so swiftly as the special
fur packers. Winter would catch
them this side of the Hookies. It will
ho a year befoio they can reach Ore
gon." "Time for a new president and n
new policy," mused he.
"Tho grass Is Just beginning to
sprout 011 the plains, Mr. Calhoun," I
"Yes," he nodded. "God! If I wero
"1 am young, Mr. Calhoun," snid I.
"Would you go?" he asked suddenly.
"I wiib going In any caso."
"Why, how do you mean?" lie de
manded. I felt tho blood como to my faco.
"'TIb all over between Miss Elizabeth
Churchill and myself," snid I, as calm
ly as I might.
"Tut! tut! a child's quurrel," ho
went on, "n child's quarrel! Twill all
mend in time."
"Not by act of mine, then." said I
Again abstracted, ho seemed no!
wholly to hear me.
(TO UH CONTINUED.)
Will Not Be a Success,
Patience My brother has written n
Patrice What on earth does bo
know about dresses?
HELPS ALL TO BUILD HOMES
Benevolent "Undo John" a Money
lender Out He's a Hero In
Snbotha. Knn In this town Is
unique character. Ho's really somo
thlug different. In fart, It Is Just
about tlmo for Ed llowo or William
Allen W'hlto to lmmortnllzn him by
adding him to their list of country
town fhnrncters His tinino fomen
down In tho Mr, but lib deeds nro
away up In I). "1'nclo John" Mow
tier Is our "vlllago hero." Ho has lota
of inono but wears frayed cuffs ns If
ho didn't havo ho much. In fnct, ho
h-id on a pair of frayed cuffs one day
he sat for tho town photogrnphor.
Whnt's tnnro, the town "points with
pride." to liH frayed cuffs ns an indi
cation of his ordinary, everyday hu
man sort of style. Ills local fame,
"Uncle John" Mowder.
nowevor, Is not duo to his cuffs but
to his usefulness as a citizen lie's a
benevolent money lender.
There nre many men and women
bore who awo to "Undo John's" faith
In them tho very roof on their homos.
For this farmer-capitalist la n money
lender who stnnds tho very farthest
removed from Shylock. His hobby
Is thnt every man In Snbotha should
havo a home, and to humor thnt hob
by he has loaned, often on tho most
monger stcurltlcs. to cveryono In
town in whom ho believes.
A trip through Snbotha discovers
many a comfortablo homo which
"Undo John's" money oroctcd Many
of these were built by clerks nnd
widows with stnnll Incomes the
seemingly Impossible feats In other
towns. Yet, so far as can to learned,
"Undo John's" trust never has been
betrayed. No ono recalls n caso In
which tho farmer-moneylender over
lost a dollar. Thoy always pny him
first when hero's a choice : nnd
widows cheerfully assume their hus
band's debts if "Undo John" lmppons
to be tho creditor. Ho Is Snhotha'a
privnto, benevolent, remedial loan as
sociation. THE "HAYSTACK" MONUMENT
Shaft at Wllllamitown, Mats., Marks
Birthplace of American For
eign Mission 8oclcty.
WIllinmBtown, Mass. A monumont
hero, known iib tho Haystack monu
ment, marks tho blrthplaco of Amer
ican foreign missions. It was bo
nnmed becauso In 180C n small band
of students of Williams college mot
at night, secretly, around a haystnek
on this spot nnd organized tho first
foreign missionary movement In
The Haystack Monument.
America. Out of thoso students'
meetings has grown tho splendid
world missionary movement which
now seudB many workers and mil
lions of dollars each year to the mis
sion Holds in evory heathen country
of tho world.
Violin With Keys.
Paterson, N. J. A violin which enn
bo played with keys, as a piano Is
played, Is tho novel invention of
James L. Warnor, of Itosello Park
Many Inventors nro said to have striv
en for what Warner alono has achlov
oil. it is built llko an upright piano.
Tho keys and the Bounding board nre
tho same as the familiar parlor in
strument. Tho violin effoct Is pro
ducod by n, Berlcs of flexible rubber
bows, ono for oacfi Btrlng, and oper
ated by a band which Is sot in motion
by a trcndlo. As ench key Is pressed
It brings tho requlslto bow In contact
with tho key wire and produces Bound
SAVED FROM DANGEROUS OPERA
TION--NEIGHBOR ADVISED WHAT
TO DO FOR DLADDER TROUBLE
I too wlih to add my testimonial to tb
tliounanda you no doubt have, and will
till you what your great mediclno did for
fc'eycrol montha ro I wai taken very
Ick with bladder trouble, bad intern
pain and suffered Rrcally, at times I
eould not stand on my feet or alt In a
chair and often was forced to cry out
I consulted two doctors who gave m
different kinds of medicine, which did me
no good. It seemed as though tho mora
of their mediclno I took, tho worso I be
came. Tho doctors scorned to bo greatly
puzzled over tny cao and after holding a,
consultation, I was told that I had a
severo cnno of inflammation of tho bladder
and nn operation was very nccrmary.
1 wns being prepared to bo tal.cn to tha
hospital, when a neighbor camo to my
house and said, " hy don't you try a
bottle of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Hoot?" I
was willing to try anything to get relief
fiom my suffering. My wife bought a bot
tle of your tncdlciuo which I began taking
and soon noticed a change for the better.
1 continued taking it and got better right
along, my appetite returned and I was
ablo to rcBttmo work.
I have ued several bottles of Bwamp
Hoot and know that if I had not taken it,
I would havo been operated on, and per
haps never recovered. I never fail to tell
nty frictnls about Dr. Kilmer's 8wamp
Hoot as I know it will save many pcopla
from suffering and perhaps, as in my
ease, a dangerous operation.
State of Minnesota )
County of Hennepin J '
Personally appeared before me this 24th
day of Sept., 1009, Samuel Wilson, of tha
city of Minneapolis of tho State of Minne
sota, who subscribed the above and on
oath says that samo Is true in substanoa
and in fact.
M. M. KL'RRIDQE.
Commission expires March 20, 1914.
Dr. ll.r AC
rove What Swimp-Root Will Do For Yo,
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Blnghaxo
ton, N. Y., for a samplo bottlo. It will
convince anyone. You will also receive
a booklet of valuable information, telling
all about tho kidneys and bladder. When
writing, bo sure and mention this paper.
For sale at all drug stores. Price fifty
cents and one-dollar.
Has an Old Relic of Washington.
Ono of tho moBt Interesting relics of
Qcorgo Washington Is owned by tha
city or Salem. It Is a medallion In
wood, carved aftor a akctch from Ufa.
Tho samo artist executed both
ketch nnd carving, which gives tha
relic added value. Ho was Samuel Mo
Intlro, natlvo genius with a gift for
portraiture Ho studied Washington
when tho father of IiIb country visited
Salom on his tour of tho east, and
mndo tho medallion shortly afterward,
to adorn tho arch over tho west en
trance of Washington square, Salem.
Hero tho effigy remained from 180T
until 1850, when tho nrch was taken
down to give placo to an Iron fence,
till in use.
This Washington relic Is kept In the
fireproof room at tho Essex Institute,
Salom, where It Is frequently studied
by nrtlstB and others as an odd and
striking likeness of tho great Ameri
can whom no two artists picture
alike. lloston Globo.
Sheer whlto goods, In fact, any fine
wash goods when now, owo much of
tbelr attrnctlvencBS to tho way they
aro laundered, this being done In a
manner to enhnnco their textile beau
ty. Homo laundering would be equal
ly satisfactory If propor attention was
liven to starching, tho first essential
bolng good Starch, which has sufficient
strength to stlfTon, without thickening
the goods. Try Defiance Starch and
you will be pleasantly surprised at the
improved appearance of your work.
Simplicity of Expression.
A story was told on Martin Lomas
noy at the Cape Cod commercial trav
clert' dinner by Representative Pope
of Leominster: "Last season Lomas
ney was seen talking to someone la
one of tho corridors, and as I passed
I heard these words: 'Shall I write
him?" 'No,' said Lomasnoy; 'never
write a thing when you can talk, and
never talk when you can nod your
head." lloston Record.
His Labor-Saving Device.
"I havo discovered a groat labor
"I always said you wero a genius.
What Ib it?"
"I'm going to marry Miss Bullion,
Great Homo Eye Remedy,
for all diseases nf tho eve, quick relief
from using PETTIT'S EYE SALVE. All
druggists or Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y.
Perhaps Mohammed went to tha
mountain becauso It was cheaper than
pending his vncutlon at the seashore.
Ask your druggist for "IUhfom's Fam.
ily Receipt Book 1011," free. It contains
CO fine cooking receipts. If not obtainable,
write D. Ransom, Son fc Co., Buffalo.N.Y,
Duty raukes us do things well, but
love makes us do them beautifully.
Constipation is an avoidable misery taia
Qarfield Tea, Nature's Herb laxative.
What can't bo cured supports the
The very best advice: take Garfield Tea
whenever a laxative is needed.
Social famo lastc as long u the
possessor is present.
A good way to keep well Is to take Gar
field tea frequently. It insures good health.
All the world's a stage, and life U
the greatest on earth.
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