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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1911)
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There Was Frank, Open Admiration In His Glance.
ftC V..' .Vf 3U.j VI
caM.'; n-r1 xas vji
A foolish joiiiik tt'iiderfoot tirrnmea
rasrtnatoit with tlio bold, artful wife of a
Srunken proeprctor In a western mining
(own. Thuy ptrpurn to elopo In a blind
ing bllszaril but ore confronted by tho
aiaudlln husband. Ita In aliot by th
wife, but the chlalroui boy pint
note to the body taking the crtinn
upon hlmielf. In their flight to the
railroad atntlon the woiiiiii'h hnran
fall exhausted: the youth put lin
en hi own and follows haiiRlnR to the
tltnip atrop. fleeing he Is an Imperil
tent, the woman thrusts her enoort Into
snow drift and rides on. Hulf-froien
he atumblea Into the railroad station Just
a the train beam the woman nway.
Twenty-tlve years later, this man, George
Oormly, Is a multl-mllllohnlre In New
Tor. He meets atltanor Hnldane, a
beautiful ond wealthy settlement worker,
and co-operntm with her In her work.
OoTMly becomes owier of a stnamshlp
line and flncM himself frustrated In pier
nd track extension plans by grafting; al
demon, bached by the Oolham Tnutlon
Company. An automohllo accident nenr
hla country hoino. on a stormy Christmas
ve. brlnn nbout u meeting with the
5 embers of Miss HuMntir's family Conn--i"
."" ,'M, maronetl part) t'otufortnblt'
and referring to a worse etorm hn once
fsperlom'od In the west, offers to notify
the people at the It.ildiino pluce of the
accident. An nutonmbltn accident near
blB country home, on ti stormy Chrlntmat
live, brings nbout a meeting- with the
membern of the IluMnn.t family
i CHAPTER III. Continued.
He had never seen hor oxcupt In the
tjulot conventionality of a street dresw
lie had imagined hor In all sorts of
guises. When she burst upon him
that way however, tho sight dazzled
httn. It wns so fnr beyond any drennt
he had evor ludulsod that ho could
scarcely comprehend It Ho stopped
and stared at her. For once his Iron
control deserted him Thoro was thnt
frank, open admiration In his glanco
of which no one could mistake the
"You must pardon my surprise,"
aald Oormly; "I ha?o nevor seen you
In an evonlng rowii, and I confess my
Imagination unequal to"
"Do you llko It?" said tho girl nerv
"I im scarcely conscious of it, Miss
llaldane," ho returned directly. "I son
"How singularly unobservant," sho
aid lightly, recovering hor equipoise,
ror a man v. none business it is to buy
and sell hucIi things not to notice
"In your picoence tonight, Miss Hal
dann. business Is as far from mo as
If It was on tho other side of the
world It is on the other sltUi of tho
world," ho continued tswirtly, "for this
Is n different world from any in which
1 have ever moved, and I"
Ills speech wus broken by the en
trance of Mrs. Hnldane and Mhs Stew
art Tho latter was a fragile, giuce.
ful. chnrmlng girl, who would uavo
attracted Instant attention and notlco
anywhere, except beside hor regal
companion and friend. Mrs Hnldano
wan h not unwoithy eoniplemont to
the other two. These two also were
wearing elaborate dinner gowns.
At this moment llaldane, followed
y the two other muu, came In from
"Mr. Oormly," began llaldane, sen
With SOME INCIDENTAL
RELATION lb VIE WOMAN
CYnusibwn send Brady
utarPATOHS By Dcwoohm Mo.vhl
rangr irmmx ttc cmtmrr
ior. "I am unable to get anybody over
"I am sorry to hear that. I suppose
that the wires are down on account of
"Kxactly Meanwhile, I scarcely
know what to do. Could you send a
man on a horse ovor to my place!"
"I should bo glad to do so, did I pos
sess the horse."
"The pair that brought ua up from
"Neither Is broken to saddle, I be
Hove, and but Ican send a man over
on foot. I have no doubt "
"I hardly think that would be pos
sible," Interposed Dr. Doveaux. "I
should not like to be responsible for
any man on foot In such a storm as
"I'll go myself," said Oormly quick-
"You, Mr Oormly!" exclaimed Mrs.
Hnldano. "Why, wo couldn't think of
such a thing. Tho dnngor!"
"Madam, I hnvo been-afoot In worse
storms than this," ho answered, "whon
I was a mero boy in tho far west."
It was the first Intimation anybody
from Now York hnd hnd as to any
period of Oormly's life outside of Now
York, and ono of the company at least
pricked up his ears at this remark
and listened attentively.
"We couldn't think of allowing you
to do so," snld Miss Haldane.
"I suppose that pair you have could
naraiy lane us over?" questioned Llv
"I nm afraid not," answered Gormly.
"They have been driven rather hard
today, and they are a light pair at
best, as you notice."
"Well, wo arc thrust upon you, then,
marooned as It wero."
"I hope you won't find my house the
typical desert Island," answered Gorm
ly, smiling "Indeed, I scarcely know
what tho resources of the establish
ment are, having enterod Into posses
sion only today; but whatever they
are, they nro at your service."
"Thero'B no help for It, I suppose,"
answered Haldano somewhnt gloomi
ly. "I ClieSS VOII Will hnvo tn Venn iib
"Think how happy you mnko a lone
ly old bachelor," returned Gormly, "by
being his Christmas guests. And if
ou will accept this situation, as In
deed I fear you must, I shall mako ar
rangements so that you can bo taken
to your own placo on Christmas morn
ing Let me consult my butler, vho
wns Mr. Goodrich's major domo boforo
I bought tho place, and sco what can
be done "
A lnlef convocation with that func
tional y throw somo little cheer over
the sltuntlon. Gorraly's own ward
robe, which had been sent down.
would amply supply tho men with
whatever they needed, and tho butler
imparted tho cheering nows that tho
lodgeltooper was a marrlod man with
two grown daughters, and ho had no
doubt thnt such things as tho women
required might be secured from tbrm,
"flend at onco," said Gormly quick
ly, "and ask Mrs. Bullen to coma up
to tho house and be of what servlco
sho can to tho ladict. How arc we
off for bedrooms 7"
"Plonty of them, sir, and all ready
"Well, seo that they aro prepared,
and liavo Mrs. Uullen hero Immediate
ly." As tlio butler went off to attend to
these orders, Gormly reentered tho
room and found tho wholo party com
fortably gathered about tho fire. Ho
oxplnlncd that he had found a wom
an on tho placo, tho lodgokenper'a
wife; that ho had sent the stntlon
wagon for hor; and that sho would be
nicBcnt doubtless within a half hour
with such Indisputable articles of at
tire as might bervo to mako tin wom
en guests al least comfortable.
"If you were only In communication
with your shop, Mr. Gormly," bnld Mm.
Ilnhlnnc and whrthrr nho moant to
be offoTiulve or not. Gormly could not
toll "wo would lack nothing."
"I am eorry for your sake, madnm,
that I am not. Ac It Is, we shall havo
to do our best with tho limited r
soiiicoa at hand."
Conversation ran on desultorily this
way for u short time, when tho butler
announced the arrival of Mrs. Uullen.
As ho did so, tho tall clock musically
chimed out the hour of nine.
"Now that your woman Is here, Mr.
Gormly," said Mrs. Haldane. rising,
"as I am somewhat fatigued from the
ride and the experience, I ahall retire
to my room. I suppose you young
people won't tblnk of going to bed
at this unearthly hour?"
"No, Indeed," answered Miss Stew
art. "I think I'll stay awako until
"Will you go, Beekman?" said Mrs.
Haldano, addressing her husband.
"Why er my dear"
"I was about to propose a table of
bridge," said Dr. Deveaux?"
"An excellent Idea," returned Hal
daue quickly; "but there are six of
us hero and"
"I don't play," said Gormly quickly.
"I'll stay out also," said Eleanor. "I
don't enro much for bridge at bent."
"Good night," said Mrs. Haldane,
moving away, escorted by tho butler,
and met outside presently by Mrs.
"Mr Gormly and I will watch your
game," said Hlcanor.
"Hy tho way, Klunnnr, may I nslt
whoro you met Mr. Gormly?" quelled
"Ho Is very much Inteiested In our
soclnl settlement work. Many of his
employees llvo In tho vicinity of tho
now settlement homo wo are building,
and I hnvo had occasion to consult
him at hla office n great many times."
"Ah," nald tho elder man reflective
ly, wondering how much might bo bo
hind that entirely innocent statement.
Meanwhile a footman arranged a
card table, at which the quartet took
their places and Instantly became ab
sorbed In the game. Miss Haldane
manifested no special Interest In the
play, and at Gormly'a suggestion she
left the hall and went with him Into
the Inviting little library through the
broad open doors that gave access to
It from the hall. Another Are was
burning there. He drew a low chair
before It in which she sat down. He
himself stood with hla arm resting on
the mantel, looking down on her.
The two were in plain sight from
tho brldgo table; but as they talked In
low tones their conversation was In
audible In the hall. - Haldano glanced
curiously and uneasily at them from
time to time; but finally, becoming
absorbed In his game, paid thorn neJ
Mlsa Haldane la Charmed and Charm
Inq. "Mr. Gormly," began Miss Haldane,
"I havo not seen you for Bomo time."
"Not for two months and eleven
days, Miss Haldane," answered Gorm
"Gracious!" exclaimed the astonish
ed girl. "How pat you have tho time!
Do you keep a calendar of my visits
to your office?"
"I have a marvelous memory for de
tails which I wish to remember," said
"And I am so much interosted In
the settloment houso that How does
It progress, by the way?" ho contin
ued, gravoly aa If his recollection of
anything connected with her was a
mere matter of course.
"Oh, beautifully. You see, there Is
nothing to consult you about now It
Is all In the architect's aud builders'
hands. You have been so helpful to
mo I really don't know what I should
havo done without you."
"And you have, of course, respected
my confidence? No ono knows any
thing nbout my connection with the
"No ono at all."
"Not ovou your father?"
"Certainly not. I never dlscusa busi
ness with my father, nor dous ho
discuss business with mo."
"And et," said Gormly quickly, "I
should think ho might discuss busi
ness with you to advantage."
"What do you mean?" asked tho
"I am u business man, Miss Haldano,
accustomed to deal with men and
women In a business way, and much
depends upon my ability to estimate
the capacity of those with whom I
work. I havo not often seen a woman,
or even n man, with a better head for
business than you have."
It was tho deftest thing the man
could have snld to her. Women, she
know, wcro not naturally business
llko, and to havo such qualities at
tributed to her was tho subtlost kind
of flattory. It camo, too, from a man
who was a power In tho business
world, and was therefore tho moru
"It Is very good of you to say that,"
said the girl, smiling pleasantly In ap
preciation, "and I am more proud ol It
because everybody rniya yon a. suck
a fine business mnn yourself."
"1 should like to do something real
ly worth while," said the girl after a
llttlo pause. "I llko people who Co
something worth while."
"So do I," said tho man, with obvi
"Mr. Gormly," she exclaimed Im
petuously, "why don't you do somo
thing worth while?"
Gormly smiled. "My dear young
lndy," h" answered really, he vub
old enough to bo her father, ho
thpught half tiadly, as he noted hla
form of speech "I havo tho largest
store In the world, I hnvo agents In
otcry cHlllsed country and in.iny that
are uncivilized. 1 own and control a
fleet of steamers. 1 havo my privnto
woolen iuIIIh, and silk mills aud fac
tories. I suppcni! thoro aro ten thou
sand people In my employ. I can glvo
ou a check for another million for
your settloment work as often as you
wish It. and "
"These aro all very well, Mr. Gorm
ly," nald tho girl gravely. "They spell'
tremendous material success; they
show your ability and acumen; In tho
eyes of the world they count for a
great deal; Indued, I find lately that
they are counting more and more;
but they don't really amount to any
thing after all. What Is monoy, what
aro power and Influence? My father,
for instance, was born with more than
bo could possibly spend, moro than he
knew what to do wtth, Inherited from
thrifty ancestors who bad the wit to
buy land when It could be bought for
a song. Ho has Influence, power.
What does It amount to? I want him
to do something, really to do some
thing In the world for the good of
mankind I nm preaching to you Just
as I preach to him."
"Do you look upon me as you would
a father?" asked Gormly quickly.
"Why, no, not exactly. Certainly
not," answered tho girl.
"I am forty-four, you know."
"No, I didn't know; but what If you
ar? You aro still a young man. My
father is fifty-live, and I don't call him
"Wonderful consideration from twenty-two!"
said Gormly smiling
"Well," resumed the glil, "I was
saying that you ought to do something
in llfo, You have made youitwlf. Ymi
started with little or nothing, if I may
bollevo tho newspaper nccounts of
j on "
"Havo you been reading them?''
"Kvery word," answered the girl.
"I was quite proud of being able to
say to my friends that I know you nnd
what they said about you wis true."
Never in his llfo had Gormly been
hnpplor than,at this frank, tpontan
eous expression of approval.
"You ought to put theso great tal
ents of yours at tho service of your
fellow men; not in buying and selling,
hut in doing something 'for thorn," she
"Don't you think that In selling
them honest goods at a fair profit. In
telling them the strict and only truth
about what yeu have to toll, in allow
ing them the utmost freedom of re
turn and exchnnge, tn providing gen
erously for employees, 1b doing serv
ice to your fellow men?"
"Certainly, It Is. It Is doing scrvlca
to the little world which you touch,
a larger world perhaps than most ot
us can touch. But I want you to do
something, 1 want every man and
every woman who has the ability to
do something, In a great, splendid
"But what would you have me do?"
"I don't know," answered the girl.
"I don't know what I would have any
body do; but there are bo many things
to be done, so many wrongs to bo
righted, so many things to br achieved.
Tho groat man goes out and makes
opportunities. Part of his greatness,
I tako it, consists in seeing what thero
Is to do. Ruskln says somewhore that
the greatest thing anymxly can do ts
to see something. If I were a great
woman, I could answor your question
hotter; but I am only "
"I tnlnk yon nro a great woman,"
said Gormly softly, "and 1 would bo
perfectly willing to take jour answer
and abldo by it."
"I would not have It that way." an
swered the girl dreamily. "When my
fathor.asks me what 1 would have him
do, I say to him, 'Go and see.' He
laughs at me; most piople laugh at
me. You don't, Mr. Gormly."
ITO BE CONTINUED )
No More Room.
The elovntor slipped rapidly by one
floor after another, while many In
mates of a large office building rang
the bell nnd demanded to bo carried
to tho street. It was the noon hour
and every one at the elovntor shaft
was anxious to get luncheon.
Tho elevator seemed to be only half
filled. Actually there wero three girls
and a man In It who bad got on nt the
"Pilled up," shouted tho operator,
as ho sped by tho angry crowd at the
Finally ho reached a floor whero
ono of tho officers of tho company had
his office, and tho man was there nnd
wanted to gu down. Ho shouted to
him, "Filled up," aud tbu man said
Then the operator added;
"Filled up with hats."
Demand for Granite.
Although Abordcen Is tho home ol
Scotch granite, a shipment ot 350 tons
recently was exported to that city
from South Carolina quarries to meet
a demand for a variation In color from
the natlvo stone.
"Why does he let his wife venturt
out alono In his auto?"
"He's anxious to seo what will hap
pen whon two unmanageable thing
come together." Smart Set
ScatUy School Ltuoa for Jsly 10. 1011
Specially Arranged for Ttili Paper
LKSHON TKXT-lt Chronicles 23:1-20.
MKMOIIY VKHSi:8-12. 13.
OOMJK.V Ti:x.T-"Ccaso to do evil;
lonrn to tlo well." Isn. 1:10-17.
TIMK Manns li reigned iw years, from
H. C. 0SI-GI0. Ho hcKan In tho 2s9th year
of tho Itlrurriom of Jticluli.
I'IjACI' Judnh nnd Jerusalem Its cnpl
tnl, Mnna-i-ioh was carried cuptlvo to
IJahylon for n time.
Thf Kingdom of Israel hid been de
stroyed n quarter of n century beforo
Miuiussch began to rolgn.
Tho teacher of boys or girls may bo
Rln by asking what a lighthouse is for,
or n foghorn, or boll buoy In tho har
bor. Is It to tell tho sailors whero to
Ko? No, It Is to tell them whero not
to go. Why aro stories of bad men
told In the Bible, Buch as tho one in
thlu lesson? They aro a warning.
They nro pictures of a chnracter that
repels us, that urgca us not to enter
any path that leads to that end.
During tho long reign of Manassoh
'Jerusalem was at peaco while tho
neighboring lands were harried by As
syrian armies, so that Jerusalem had
a largo share of the trado of Palestluo.
The king nnd his subjects benefited
In mnny ways from the lmmenso In
crease of traffic caused by tho Inclu
sion of Egypt and .western Asia uudcr
ono empire. Tho political rank of
Jerusalem secured to her tho chief
markets of tho internal commerco of
Judah, as well as tho gifts which It
was customary for foreign traders to
leave with tho lords of the territories
they visited; and thus In spite of the
disadvantages of Us site, the city
must havo become a considerable em
porium. Manassoh was tho son and heir of
Ilczekiah, n great, and, on tho whole,
good king. His mother's name wa3
Hepzlbah, tho delight of her husband.
He was only twelve years old when ho
began to reign In form. But In Judah
a king was not supposed to bo of ngo
until ho was eighteen. For six yearn
Mnnaesph must have been to a great
extent under the Influenco of his re
gents nnd counsoloui. He was tho six
teenth king of .Tudah. He reigned
fifty and five years. The longest ielgn
In the history of Jutlah and Israel.
And he did that which was evil In tho
sight of tho Lord. Manasseh was
king of tho Lord'a people, and his
business was to carry out God's plan
of n peculiar people who should teach
tho nations righteousness, and the
truo way of living.
He was a mere boy, unable at first
to assert himself as a ruler. He doubt
less was waited on, petted, flattered,
courted, treated nB a superior being,
whose will should never bo chocked,
nor fancy thwarted; with no regular
business, no hard taskB. What Manas
sen did was popular and fashionable;
following the ways of the greatest,
most cultured, most Influential nation
In the world, then the master of Judah.
Tho people were doing business with
the Assyrians. Trade demanded con
formity. Society was dominated by
Assyrian Influences. Moreover, many
doubtless used the same argument
Rabshakeh used to Hezeklah that tho
prosperity under heathen gods, and
their conquering power proved that
these gods were mightier than Jeho
vah the God of the little Province of
Mannasseh degraded true religion
that was meant for tho comfort and
elevation of man, by leading his peo
ple away from the ono true God, tho
only source of help, Into all manner of
useless, irrational, degrading enchant
ments by which tho peoplo sought for
guidance and help. Thus theso prac
tices were treason and disloyalty.
The Lord spake to Manasseh, by
means of tho prophets, of whom Na
hum may have been ono; by means
of his conscience, by tho ex
ample of his father, by moans of his
conscience, by tho written word, by
providence. It Is not known just when
Manasseh was made to pay tho pen
alty of his sins, but It must have been
after many years of idolntry.
Wherefore tho Lord brought upon
them the captains of the host of tho
king of Assyria and Manasseh was
made captive. The records of Assur
banlpal record a review of the 22
kings of whom Manasseh was one ap
parently at Nineveh. Which took
Manasseh among tho thorns, "In
chains," margin, "with hookB." "As
syrlan kings sometimes thrust a hook
Into the nostrils of their captives, and
so led them about.
Ho had been nailing down the
Niagara rapids carelessly, and now he
feels tho tossing of tho waves, the
current swiftly flowing by tho rocks,
ho sees spray over tho cataract, and
hears Its roar. Why? In order that
he may stop ere it Is too late. Tho
bitter fruits of hiB wrong doing
wrought the desired effect. Tho prod
igal came to himself. He besought
the Lord, Johovah, not tho heathen
gods ho had been worshiping, who
failed him In his trouble
God showed Manasseh clearly that
ho forgavo him, by tho fact that ho
brought him again to Jerusalem.
God forgave him. God loves to for
give. Ho docs not lovo to punish. As
he tells us through Ezeklel: "Have I
any pleasure at all that tho wicked
should die? salth the Lord God; and
not that ho should return from his
ways, and live? Repent, nnd turn
yourselves from all your transgres
sions; so Iniquity shrill not bo your
ruin. Mako you a new heart and a new
spirit; for why will ye die?"
Young man, young womnn, look at
the picture of this king's life; listen
to tho bell that tolls from the rocks
-ji which ho i7' wrecked, and tak
Thackeray's Kindness of Heart.
Thackeray was the gentlest iiatlr
1st that ever lived. As editor ot the
Cornhlll he could hardly bring him
self to i eject a MS, for fear of hurting
his would-be contributor, Tho stor
of his ndunlly paying for contilbii
tlons that he never printed, In order
to conceal the fact that he had icject
ed them, mny be true or false Wo ill
not remember e.actly how the evl
donee points, Hut oven If It bo a
tory, gueli stoilos aro not told of men
made of the stem stuff of the Thack
eruy commonly inlsknowu.
Lead In Salt Industry.
The blx loading statea In the salt
Industry nro Michigan, New Vol It,
Ohio, KnnsiiH, Lnulslaun and Call,
fornln, and In 1009 theso six states
pioducod salt valued at $7,71 4, ."7.
Tho salt ft om the:to states Is obtained
f i om lock salt, mm water ami natural
bilnu in other words, fioni ull tho
known sources of cult.
Examine carelully every bottle of
CASTOHIA, a safo and sure remedy for
inruutB and children, and boo thnt it
In Uso For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Custoria
The Serpent What's Adam so
grouchy about today?
The Ape Oh, ho says that the nr
rlval of woman means that all his
plans for uulvert.nl peace have boon
knocked In tho head for good. Puck.
RPOIIN'S DISTEMl'EU CUP.1: will
?!l,.i",KJJV",b, eaic nf DlSl'KMt'EIt,
1 IMv l.i h, and the like among horses
of all srcs, nnd prcipnt nil othei-i in thu
same htnhlo fioni hning the dieae. Also
cures chicken tholera, nnd dog duteinper.
Any good druggist can siipplv joii, nr tend
to mfr. 00 cents and $1.00 a bottle. Agents
wanted. Free book. Spnlm Medic il Co.,
epoc. Contagious Diseases. Goshen, In J.
Cannot Be Right.
"Whnt is the light thing to do whon
your wife ahks joii for money and
ou haven't got It?"
"ruder thofio clrrum&tancei any
thing you do will bo wrong"
Stop the Pain.
Tim hurt of u hum or n c in stuns whii
foli-N C.iilollxali Ih appliid. It ln'iiU
fiiiltUlv and tiiiontj iic.iis 2V anil Sue liv
iltiigglitH l'oi f n o b.unplp write to
.1 . Colo & Co, IJlat!; Kiwi PalK VU
In being tho architect of your own
fortune don't Indulge in too much net
work. I Mrs. Wlnslows Boothtnjr Rvr-ip for ChlMrcn
I KelliliiK, KoftriM the guins. miners lull.iinmii
. tlou, ttllaja p.ilu.cur.i vWuil i-olle, i.'iu a bottle.
All mankind loves a lover.
To Lydia E. Pinkham's
Scottville, Mich." I want to tell
you how much good LydiaE.Pinkham'a
pounu nnu sanative)
wash havo done me.
I live on a farm anil
havo worked very
hard. I am forty
five years old, and
am the mother of
Many people think
it strange that I am
not broken down
with hard work and
the care of mv fam.
Hy, but I tell them of my good friend,
your Vegetable Compound, and that
thero will be no backache and bearing
down pains for them if they will tuku
it as I have. I am scarcely ever with
out it in the house.
"I will say also that I think there is
no better medicine to bo found for
young girls to build them up nnd make)
them strong nnd well. My eldest
daughter has taken Lydia E. Pink,
bam'a Vegetable Compound for pain
ful periods and irregularity, andithaa
always helped her.
'I am always ready and willing to)
cpeak a good word for tho Lydia E.
I'inkhanvs liemedics. I tell every ond
I meet that I owo my health and hap
piness to these wonderful medicines."
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-
fiound, made from natlvo roots and
lerbs, contains no narcotics or harm
ful drugs, and to-day holds the record
for thu largest number of actual cures
of female diseases.
Make the Liver .
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the liver is
right the stomach and bowels are right.
pel a lazy liver to j
do its duty.
nnd Diitresi After Eating.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE
Genuine must bear Signature
DEFIANCE STARCH Ii?;:
-Httder ttirclii only U ounce aia price tnl
OIFIANCI" ! BUPKHIOR QUAUTV.
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