Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 10, 1914)
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RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
SCHEDULE OF INSTITUTES FOR
THE MONTH OF DECEMBER
GOSSIP FROM STATE CAPITAL
Items of Interest Gathered from Re
liable Sources and Presented In
Condensed Form to Our
Western Ncwsjmper Union News Service.
Balance In tho general fund rested
at J50.CC4.74 at the close of business
Monday, according to tbo state treas
urer's monthly report filed today
Total payments out of nil funds foi
the month equaled $201,481, whllo tht
receipts aggregated $260,971.
The university building fund totaled
936,979. The temporary school fund
totaled $325,878, whllo tbo temporary
univorBity fund showed a balanco o(
$29. Cash on hand amounted to $2,937
and on deposit $743,121.
Trust funds invested amounted to
$9,871,985; of tbo amount, $8,744,296
represented investments from the per
mancnt school fund, of which amount
$9,316,344 was Invested in bonds of
various subdivisions of tbo state.
General fund warrants to the amount
of $265,403 wero taken up from the
previous collections of the university
Prize Winners in Judging Contest
The following prize winners were
announced at the university farm of
those competing in the students' stock
Judging content for $100 in prizes in
which fifty men took part: Lyman
Acker, Harvar, $18; Louis Reynolds,
Ashland, $15; John Rico, Norfolk, $12;
P. C. Smith, Beavor City, $10; S. II.
Whlsenand, Harvard, $9; J. J. Wren,
Farnam, $8; J. J. Stuckey, Broken
Bow, $7; L. A. Lathrop, Lincoln, $6;
J. B. Shepherd, Lincoln, $5; II. J. Pos
son, Hayes Center, $4; P. T. Myers,
Hendley, $3; Frank Carver, Cam
bridge, $2; Sam Chamberlain, Beat
rice; George Neqamanger, Greeley,
Colo.; Abner Chestem, Tekamah, $1.
The man with the highest score in
cattle judging was N. P. Zlemann,
Benson; in horses, Lyman Acker,
Harvard; In hogs, P. C. Smith, Beaver
City; in sheep, John Rico, Norfolk.
State Library Much Crowded.
To tbo badly crowded state library
a total of 3,750 books havo been added
during the year just past, according
to the state librarian's last report
There are now 69,508 volumes in tho
wing of tho cnpitol reserved for tho
library. Thero are books on tho
shelves In tho corners, on specially
lonstructed niches and crannies, on
tho floor and in every conceivable
place. If tho same number of books
tro added during the year to come
tho librarian says they will be soroly
vexed in finding places for them. Su
premo court reports included in tho
library now number 29,297. During
Iho past year tho library turned into
the stato treasury fees amounting to
Institute Dates for December.
Thirty-four farmers' institutes havo
been scheduled by tho agricultural ex
tension service of the university farm
for tho month of December. Tho
places and datos of the meetings are
ss follows: Cozad, 9, 10; Atkinson,
8, 10; Polk, 9, 10; Overton, 10, 11;
Rising City, 10, 11; Stanton, 10, 11;
Weston, 11, 12; West Point, 11, 12;
Wood River, 11, 12; Ceresco, 14, 15;
St. Paul, 14, 15; Union Hall, 14, 15;
Aurora, 15, 16; Havelock, 15, 16; Vir
ginia, 15, 16; Union, -16; Hampton,'
16, 17; Lowiston, 16, 17; Weoplng
Wator, 17; Cortland. 17, 18; Fair
mont, 17, 18; Springfield, 18, 19.
Secretary Mellor of tho state agri
cultural board, accompanied by Wil
liam Foster of Lincoln, J. F. McArdle
of Benson, J. A. OUIs of Ord, Hiram
Myers of Lincoln and Joseph Roberts
of Frenymt, have gono to Chicago,
whero they will attend tho annual
meeting of the National Association
of Fairs and Expositions. They will
represent Nebraska and will endeavor
to get a lino of attractions and ex
hibits for tho 1915 stuto fair.
A list of members of tho legislature
elect, prepared in tho oflko of Secre
tary of Stato Walt, shows that tho
democrats havo a working majority
in each houso, but that when a two
thirds voto Is required tho democratic
majority must do some tall hustling
for republican votes. The houso has
100 members. It stands 59 democrats
to 41 republicans. The sonato has 33
members, and 19 of them are demo
crats and -14 nro republicans. When
a two-thirds voto Is required in tho
houso tho democrats must Increaso
tholr 59 votes to 67. In tho senate,
when a two-thirds voto Is required on
confirmation of tho governor's np
polnteos or on tho passago of n bill
with an emorgency clauso, tho demo
crats will bo obliged to Increaso its
majority of 19 to 22.
Attorney General Martin has glvon
Stato Insurance Commissioner Brian
an opinion holding that In tho ovont
of tho Insolvency of nny liability com
pany Insuring tho liability of employ
ers to pay compensation for injuries,
tho employer is legally llnblo, and If
Inn employer Is insolvont tho Insuring
(liability company must pay its risk.
FARM REFRIGERATORS AND ICE CHESTS
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Diagram Showing Cross 8ectlon and Details of Construction of Farm Refrig
erator A, Detail of Wall Construction and Ice Bunker B, Front Eleva
tion C, Floor Plan D, Sectional View.
(Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
The cost of constructing a refrig
erator or an ice chest is small in com
parison with economic returns and the
comfort they offer the farmer. Thoy
are even of greater Importance in the
country than in the city, although
many of our rural population do not
avail themselves of the opportunity to
enjoy the luxury of lco.
Tho United States department of ag
rlculturo in a farmer's bulletin (No.
475) on "Ice Houses" outlines the
manner of construction of a farm re
frigerator large enough to meet the
requirements of a well-equipped farm
for the storage of butter, eggs and
fresh meats and for chilling fruit in
This refrigerator can be constructed
In a cellar, in the lean-to of an ice
house, or in any other farm building
where convenient and suitable protec
tion can be provided. If none of these
alternatives Is possible the refrigera
tor may bo constructed as an inde
pendent building. If built as a sepa
rate structure the same care in the
cholco of a Bite should be exercised as
in choosing tho location of an Icehouse.
Tho construction is shown in detail
in Fig. 1. Tho essential feature is a
well-insulated room containing nn ico
rack, drip pan and drain. This refrig
erator is 8 by 10 feet and has a floor
spaco 6 by 8 feet available for tho
i storago of produce.
Such an arrangement will require
I about 10d tons of ico during tho year,
but it can bo used to hold eggB and
butter over the season of abundant
production. A supply of freBh meat
can be kept by such means in locali
ties whero distributing wagons aro
not run, and even where a local sup
ply is available the producer can ar
range to supply his table at wholesale
rather than retail prices by killing his
own sheep, plgu or veal. Instances aro
known whero an equipment of this
sort has paid fpr itself in a single
season through tho advance secured
by holding tho egg output for only 60
days. Dealers purchase and store
eggs whllo they are most abundant
and dispose of them during the sea
son of less abundant production at an
advanced price. A well-constructed
and well-handled refrigerator of this
kind on tho farm will enable the pro
ducer to keep this profit at home.
Construction of Ice Chest.
Where a less expensive cooler is
desired nn ico chest will bo found to
servo a useful purpose. Such a chest
can bo mado from two boxes, one 12
Inches longer and wider than tho
other and 6 Inches deeper. If tho
Inner box is 2 feet wide, 2 feet deep
and 3 feet long, tho outer box should
be 3 feet wldo, 4 feet lpng and 30
inches deep. Tho inner box, which
should bo made of matched whlto pino
or cypress, should bo lined with zinc
and provided with a drip pipe In the
bottom near ono end and n metal grat
ing 12 Inches from that end, so as to
mnko a cage In which to store a block
of Ico. A layer of 6 Inches of cork
dust or dry whlto pine shavings should
be placed in the bottom of the larger
box after It has been lined with water
proof building paper, Placo tbo smaller
box on tho layer of Insulation, making
provision for tho drain, and then
pack the same Insulating material
tightly In the Bpaco between tho outer
dnd the Inner box. Fit a board over
tho packing between tho boxes so ns
to cover tho edgo of both Then hingo
a thick, well-lusulated cover to the en
tiro top of tho chest. Tho JolntB can
bo mado tight by weather strips nnd
felt. Tho cover should bo provided
with a counter weight and n good Ice
chest hasp to hold It in placo.
How to Make Ice.
Whero thero aro no lco ponds block
fee can bo mado easily by allowing
wator to freeze In canB of heavy gal
vanized iron' provided with a heavy
band-iron or wiro re-enforcement
around tho top. Any tinsmith can
make such cans
The cans should be of the dimen
sions of a standard cako of Ice; that
is, 22 Inches square at tho top, tht
bottom being somewhat smaller so at
to make the sides of the can allghtlj
flaring, and the depth to be 22 or 3!
inches as desired. As soon as settled
cold weather comes arrange the cans
on a lovel plat of ground or on a level
platform near the well or other water
supply. Fill tho cans with clear, fresh
water, and when a sufficient thickness
of ice has formed to permit them to be
turned over, even if tho shell of ice
Is not more than 16 or 2 inches thick,
pour a quart or two of boiling water
over each upturned can to loosen it
from tho shell of ice. This will give
a hollow shell of lco about 2 Inches
thick on the bottom, which was for
merly tho surface of tho water in the
can, 1V6 inches thick on the sides, and
with only a thin sholl on the top,
which was at tho bottom. of tho can.
Remove thlB shell carefully from the
can, break the thin Ice over the top
and removo all but about 2 Inches of
the water in tho cavity. Place the
shell of Ico in an exposed but well
shaded situation and as rapidly as tho
water in tho shell freezes add a few
quarts at a tlmo until tho entire cavity
is filled and a solid block of Ice is pro
duced. In this wuy, with 15 to 25 cans,
tho necessary supply for a farm can
bo secured at small cost In a few
days, tho tlmo depending, of course,
upon tho weather conditions and tho
number of cans In operation. If tho
cans nro carefully handled they
uliould last sevoral years. Tho lco ob
tained in this way will bo pure freo
from vegetable growth, which Borao
tlmes damageB pond and river Ico. Bo
catiso of its superior quality such ice
will justify the construction of a build
ing which will permit its being stored
without the use of sawdust or shav
ings. A building constructed after tho
plan suggested Is described in tho
United States department of agricul
ture's farmer's bullotln (No. 475) on
"Ice Houses, which is furnished by the
department for tho asking.
Tho home lco supply la sometimes
obtained by using a combination of
natural and artificial means. Whero
an elevated water tank Is at one's
command a line of plpo can bo carried
to perforated pipes placed on tho cell
ing of the ico house, and during freez
ing weather the pressuro from tho
tank can bo used to enrry water
through the perforated pipes to bo
sprayed iiflo tho storago chamber as
long as freezing continues. By care
ful use of this plan on cold nights and
during freezing days a supply of Ico
can be built up In placo. Tbo protec
tion of such a supply Is tho samo as
that of lco cut and stored in tho usual
UTTLE LEAKS AROUND FARM
Numerous Small Things Cut Down
Farmer's Profits Many Arr easy
to Avoid or Prevent.
(By C. E. DAVIS.)
Here nro some of tho farm leakB
rickety gates and slIp-Bhod bars; tum
bledown fences; no shed for cows on
a rainy day; nnd no shelter In tho
field on a hot ono; nshes thrown In n
pllo to leach; cabbage luaves left to
rot In tho patch when cows aro near;
hog manure left to wnsh away for
years; old boards nnd big nppln trees
limbs hauled away as wasto instead
of putting thorn on tho wood pile for
fuel; dish water nnd soap suds thrown
aside instead of on tho garden; using
good farm papers for wasto instead of
exchanging or saving to read ovor;
wagons and plows left unsholtered;
and turkoyB allowed to rooBt on fences
or In trees.
Purchase Breeding Stock.
Now is tho tlmo to purchase your
new brooding stock whllo tho surplus
poultry is bolng sold.
Demand for Horses.
Tho demand for good snddle horseB
nmmeaxHMMw acEa iff-
(Hy B. O HKI.LP.RS, Aitlni; Dlnvtor of
Stimmy Heluml Cotim )
LESSON FOR DECEMBER 13
THE GREAT COMMISSION.
tKSSON Ti:XT Matt. 2S:lti--0. tuKp it;
GOI.W.N THXT-to, I am with you nl
wuys, oven wit" tlio end of tlie world.
This lesson consists of two para
graphs which constitute what might be
termed two commlssIonH or two purtH
of tho Great Commission. There nre
four distinct accounts of tho final com
mands of our Lord to hlu dlBclplcs,
ach presenting n different phnsn of
the work ho committed to his follow
ers. In this lesson wo havo for our
consideration two of these aspects
which ought not to bo confused.
I. The Appearance In Jerusalem,
Thomas Relng Absent. Luke 24:36-49.
(1) The Resurrected tord, vv. 36-43.
Tho EmmauB disciples reported to the
disciples, and those gathered with
them in Jerusalem, the things they
had experienced, especially in the
breaking of broad. This occurred late
in the evening (see tuko 24:29, 33),
While they, and tho others, wore re
hearsing the many things that had ta
ken placo on that first eventful day,
Jesus himself suddenly appears In
their midst without tho opening of a
door and asks them of their thoughts.
Onco before he had thus searched
them (Luke 9:46, 47), but now the oc
casion Ib qulto different Fear of tho
Jews had crowded them Into this room
but no closed door except that of tho
human heurt can keep out tho risen
.Lord. Simon's report (ch. 24:34) and
that of tho Emmaus disciples wore not
sufficient to allay their fear. Fear at
this visible evidence of tho supernat
ural is true of us all, but when Jesus
truly is present thero is peace no
matter what may be tho turmoil with
out, or tho fear within.
Man of Flesh and Bone.
This appearance was a demonstra
tion that it was ho himself, and to add
proof upon proof ho first showed them
his pierced bands and feet, and then
called for fish and ate it before, and
doubtlcsB with, thorn. Jesus is today
a man of flesh and bono as much ae
when ho walked Galilee's hills. His
blood he poured out upon Calvary.
Tho evidence of the literal, phyalaal
resurrection of ChrlBt is so overwhelm
ing that tho unbeliever docs violence
to his reason not to accept It.
(2) The Ascended Lord, vv. 44-49.
This coming of Jesus and his messnge
of peace and assurance; brought also
a commission that this great fact bo
told to others. Tho ovent recorded in
these verses did not occur In Jeru
salem but upon Mount Olivet nnd con
stitutes tho final appearance of Jesus.
As he had done often boforc, bo now
he sets his seal upon tho Old Testa
ment, expressly speaking of Its books
under their accepted three-fold divi
sion (v. 44). In these there aro bo
tween. throo and four hundred direct,
not to speak of the indirect, prophe
cies concerning him. What we need
is to havo the Holy Spirit that wo may
"understand" (v. 45), tho purpose of
his llfo and death. Jesus taught his
disciples what that purpose Ib (v. 47),
viz., the "remission of sins," based on
tho euro ground of his finished work.
This, and this alone, is the gospel and
it is to be preached in his name unto
all nations a missionary suggestion
but beginning at homo, in Jerusalem.
Verse 49 tells us of that other needed
preparation to make us effective wit
nesses, tho enduemont of the Holy
Some Disciples Doubteti.
II. The Appearance to the Eleven
In Galilee, Matt. 28:16-20. This event
took place much later than that men
tioned in tho first part of the previous
section. As wo carefully read this
section it suggests that Jesus was
somewhat romoved from tho dis
ciples, yet their vision was so clear
that they worshiped him, though soma
doubted. Drawing near to tho dis
ciples ha first of all emphasizes his
supremo authority, "all powor 1b given
unto mo," and on that authority ho
commissioned them to their work of
dlsclpling "nil nations." Mark's ren
dering of this commission (16:15, 16)
Ib moro inclusive, "to tho whole crea
tion," including all of man's welfare,
social as well as spiritual. For Jesus
thus to claim authority nnd to send
forth his ambassadors and still not bo
"the very God of tho very God" Ib to
stamp him cither as an impostor or a
lunatic. Because all power Is his,
thereforo tho obligation and tho ac
companying Holy Spirit who will en
able ub to tench tho things ho has com
manded. There is back of tho com
mission "nil power" and accompany
ing it a blessed fellowship, "Lo, I am
with you nil tho days."
Tho sad thing is that after nearly
two thousand ycare wo havo carried
out so poorly tho great commission.
And lastly tho disclplo Is not to go
in his own strength or wisdom. Ills
parables dcscrlbo fully the ago upon
which tho disciples wero entering. As
thoy went forward and us wo "follow
in their train," to dovoto ourselves to
tho enterprises of his kingdom, he de
clared that ho would bo with thorn and
with us until the tlmo of tho consum
mation of tho age.
"When wo go his way, he goes our
way; but if wo go our own we go II
"A Good, Swell Name."
Dm lug an engagement played by
William Collier lit Atlanta, tho plnyer
one day was shaved by n loquacious
darky who asked tho comedian to sug
gest it "good, bwcII ntimo" for his
nhop. At that very moment tho razor
ullpped and tho suds wero succeeded
Mr. ('oilier mnde no complaint, but
when he escaped from tho chair ho
wrote. In compliance with the bnrbcr's
request, a couple of words on a piece
of paper. Tho barber was dollghted
by tho suggestion, which he declared
ho would forthwith ntlopt.
Tho words wero "Tonsorlnl Abut
Not In the Ootid.
"Did the nvlntnr who advertised to
fly. 'rain, hall, blizzard or cyclone.' do
"No, bo called It off because It driz
Harbor Shall I go oer It again,
Vlrtlm Oh, no; I Iienrd every word
you said. Ronton Truth.
Disease grms are on every hand. They are in tho very a!r
we breathe. A system "run down" is a prey for them. One
must havevital force to withstand them. Vital force depends
on digestion on whether or not food nourishes on th
quality of blood 'coursing through the body.
Golden Medical Discovery
Strengthens tho wenU stomach. Gives good digestion. Enlivens tho
sluggish liver. Feeds tho starved nerves. Again full health and strength
return. A general upbuilding enables the heart to pump like an engine
running in oil. Tho vital force is once moro established to full power.
Year in and year out for over forty years this great health-restoring
remedy has been spreading throughout tho entire world because of its
ibility to mako tho sick well nnd tho weak strong. Don't despair of
"being yourold self again." Givo this vegotablo remedy a trial Today
-Now.Youwill80onfccl"IikenownKaln." Sold in liquid or tablet form by
Dr. FIcra'Mrrcat 1008) pare "Meaieal AavUtr."
cloth boaarf, sent for SI eme-cunt alana.
HORSE SALE DISTEMPER
You know what you bcII or buy through tho aalea haa about
one chiincn In ntty to menpo BALIS HTAIII.E DI8TKMPBR.
"SPOUN'8" ts your truo protection, your only aafesunrd, for
as Hire an you treat all your homes with it, you will soom
be rid of tho (Unease. It acta an a stiro preventive no mat
ter how they aro "expoiied." 60 cents nnd fl n. bottle; M
nnd $10 dozen bottles, nt nil Kood drucglats, horse goods
holme., or delivered by the manufacturers.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO.. ChMlitt and BictarlolooliU, OOSHEN, INO.. U.S..
Alderman Currnn of New York city
worked his way through Yale college.
During IiIb course, ho was kopt very
busy by the various Jobs ho did to help
with his expenses. On graduation, ho
wont to Now York, and was oven
buster than he had been in Now Haven.
After some months of life in New
York, n friend met him, nnd said:
"Honry, what are you dolng7"
"I havo throo Jobs," replied Mr. Cur
ran. "I am studying law, I am a nows
paper reporter, and I am selling llfo
"How do you manago to get it all
in?" said tho friend.
"Oh," replied Mr. Curran, "that's
easy enough. They'ro only eight-hour
Jobs." Youth's Companion.
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTOHIA, a safo and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 Yeart.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Caatoria
"I supposo that you and your wlfo
aro two souls with but a elriglo
"That's about tho situation, but
about half tho time she will not tell
aie what that thought Ib."
"I know a girl who married a China
man." "Mercy! How could sho?"
"Sho was Chlncso herself."
"Under what head shall I placo your
wife's millinery account, Mr. minks?"
"Overhead charges, Smith."
TOUIl OWN HRIinniST Witt TFI.I. TOO
Vtr Murlno Kro Jli-nicOj for IteU, Weak, Wutoij
15to and (Ininuiat.'rt JCji'IldM No hmartlnu
I usl Kin comturt. Wiitn for Hook of tho hra
T mill Vreo. Murlno J)o Kerned' Co., tlilcugo
When a man has nothing to sny he
Is called upon to muko a speech.
Wo cannot blanio somo men for not
taking their own ndvlco.
to Feed the World'
i war's fearful devastation
croDS has caused an unusual demand for erain
from the American Continent. The
i world must be fed and there is an unusual demand
for Canadian wheat. Canada's Invitation to every
industrious American la therefore especially attrac
tive. She wants farmers to make moneyand happy,
prosperous homes for themselves while helping tier
to raise immense wheat crops.
You can get a Homestead of 160 acres FREE and
other lands can be bought at remarkably low prices. Think of the money you
can make with wheat at its present high prices, where for some time it fa lia
ble to continue. During many years Canadian wheat fields have averaged 20
bushels to the acre many yields as high as 49 bushels to the acre. Wonderful
crops also of Oate, Barley and Flax.
Mixed farming la fully as profitable an industry as erain ralsincr. The excel
lent grasses, full of nutrition, are the
purposes, uooa ocnouis, msiacia convenient, cumaia excellent,
Mllltarv AArrlr!. nnt fiomnulsfirv In Canada, hut there la an ei-tra Aemanil tnr fun.
ti. -ti r-:"TV .""... """-'--"-
.-. . uoor to reDiaco too many youaE rann
inuuent uus year n ursine iiraurs to
.-; r- ..
Write for literature and particulars aa to reduced railway latts to
Superintendent Immigration, Ottawa, Canada, or
W. V. BeaaeU. 220 17th SL,
Canadian Government Agent
Keeping watch on tho
appetite the digestion tho
live'r and bowels will enable
you to quickly detect the first
sign of weakness and with tho
prompt aid of
you can guard and protect yourself
against all Stomach and Liver Ills.
Defends American Boys.
Mrs. Joseph Gazzam of Philadelphia
says that when she was in Ilerlln and
Dresden sho heard much criticism of
tho way In which Americans coddla
their boys, and tbo Germans declared
that if ever tho Americans expected to
do any fighting they must change their
mcthodH of training boys. Mrs. Oat
znm replied that much as American
boys aro "coddled," no ono over board
of nn American girl cleaning her
brother's boots. Our mon may be
Bpotlcd, sho said, but not at tho i ex
pense of tho girls. Woman's National
Get This Car Frpp!
AndtbaAf-eacy aI I UU
2 Paaaeatr 4 CyliaoW Watar
Price $423. Write Now
BEf-ORE TOD TORN THIS FADE
Tim mott wonderful oftnr oTer made. to raadata
of thla paper A HI Adrertlilng Plan wmeo
you ran bene (It bjr If yon send In at ono Do 1
lKtamlnnUiallp Bend for details today BUcb
Now I Write yonr name and address ptaLuy
uurrj, for It means money to yon.
Leant How to Maka $100 to $400
Every Month and Bs Tear OWN BOSS
It's eo7 and we will show yon bow. Ton eat
become an expert antomoblte man Id a sboft
time. No new! Ui leure borne. Our stodenta
r ire coining inonnr and ou can too If To 4 act
mnindlutoW Write tudar for Big Catalog an4
alldotalla. Don't wait. Uulinot bead jour
nuiue and full add r etui
Yon Get a Car FREE and tba Ajeacy
O A. Coojr, the world a Premier Antnlat nl
w Inner of uanr world a records., bulldauuiJia
chlnound makes joii tola offer. It's no get rich
?nlck acliemo ao dont delay wrlUng today
t'l tho nnnt important thing you caa lo io
day Juat ak for detuils
C. A. COSTS SCHOOL Or MOTORINO
lilt fOlit BLUO., MKMt Irabu Am., CUIClUO. ILL
EUROPElM PI si
Rooms from H.00 np stnsle. 76 cents up Uoubla.
CAVE VRICC3 RXASONABLS
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 60-1914.
people of the
only food required either for beef or dairy j
woo dito Toiunteerea lor ins war. Tnfkv-
t .-- r". --..". --
put extra acroacs into cxaia.
. . -..... "" ww.
t swsi wfj2
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