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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1922)
RttD OLOUD. NEBRASXA. CHIEF
Erskine Dale Pioneer
By John Fox, Jr.
Coptrlf bl by Charlta Scrlbntr! Bona
CHAPTER XVII Continued.
Grey wob cautious nt first, trying
out Ills opponents lncrcnso In skill-:
'You liavo made marked Improve
ment." Tliunlc you," smiled KrHklno.
"Vour wrlNt Is much stronger."
"Nnturully." drey leaped backward
and parried Just In time a vicious
thrust that wus like a dart of light
ning. "Ah I A Frenchman taught yon
"A Frenchman taught me nil the
little 1 know."
"1 wonder If he taught you how to
"He did," answered Erskine, parry
In;; ensllj, utid with an answering
thrust that turned CJrey suddenly
nnxloiiH. Coustitntly.Grcy maneuvered
to keep hlu hack to the moon, and
just as constantly Crsklno easily kept
him where the light shone fairly on
both. (Jroy liegan to breathe heavily.
' "I think, too." said Krsklne, "thai
my wind Is a little better than yours
would jou like n short resting
From the shadow Kphraim chuckled,
and (irey snapped:
".Make that black devil"
"Keep quiet, Ephrniml" broko In
Krsklno sternly. Again (3rey maneu
vered for the moon, to no avail, and
Krsklne gave warning:
'.'Try that again and I will put that
moon In your eyes and keep It there."
Grey was getting angry now and was
beginning to pant..
"Your wind Is short." said Krsklne
with mock compassion. "I will give
you a little lireathlng-Rpell presently."
Grey was not wasting his precious
breath now and he made no answer.
"Now I" said Krsklne sharply, and
Grey's blade Hew from his hand and
lay like a streak of silver on tho dewy
grnss. Greyrushed for It.
"D n you l" lie raged, and wheeled
furiously patience, humor, and cau
tion quite gout and they fought now
In deadly silence. Ephrulm saw the
llritish otlleor appear In the ball and
walk unsteadily down the steps as
though he were coming down the path,
but he dared not open his lips. There
was the sound of voices, and It was
evident that the game had ended In a
quarrel and the players were coming
tip the river hank toward them. Kr
sklne heard, but If Grey did he nt
first gave no sign he was too much
concerned with the death that faced
him. Suddenly Krsklne knew that
Grey bad heard, for the fear In his
face gave way to a diabolic grin of
triumph and he lashed suddenly Into
defense If he could protect himself
only a little longer 1 Krsklne bad de
layed the finishing stroke too long and
lie must make It now. Grey gave
way step by step parrying only.
The blades Hashed like tiny bits of
lightning. Er.sklne's face, grim and
Inexorable, brought the sick fear back
Into Grey's, and Krsklne saw bis ene
my's lips open, lie lunged then, bis
Made went true, sank to the hilt, and
Grey's warped soul started on Its way
with u craven cry for help. Krsklne
sprang back Into the shadows and
snatched bis pistol from Kplirnlm's
"Get out of the way now. Tell them
I did It."
Once he looked back. IIo saw Ilnr
hara at the hall door with old mammy
behind her. With a running leap he
vaulted tin hedge, and, hidden In the
bushes, Kphraim heard Flrelly's hoofs
beating ever more faintly the sandy
Yorktown broke the Ilrltlsh heart,
nnd General Dale, still weak from
wounds, went homo to Hed Oaks. It
was not long before, with gentle In
quiry, he bad pieced out the full story
of Ilarbiirn and Krsklne and Dane
Grey, and wisely he waited his chance
with each phase of the situation.
Frankly he told her first of Grey's
dark treachery, and the girl listened
with horrified silence, for she would
ns Mion have distrusted that beloved
father as the heavenly Father In her
prayers. She left him when he
finished the story and ho let her go
without another word. All day she
wus In her room and at sunset she
gavo lilin her answer, for she came
to him dressed In white, knelt by his
chair, and put her head In his lap.
And there was a rose In her hair.
"I have neer underMood about my.
Kilf and and that man," she said,
"and I never will."
"I do," said the general gently, "and
I understand yon through my sister
who was so like you. Krsklne's father
wus as indignant as Harry Is now,
and I am trying to act toward you as
my father did toward her." The girl
pressed her lips to one of his hands.
"I think I'd better tell you the whole
slory now," said General Dale, and
he told of Krsklne's father, his wild-
Hess and his wanderings, his murrlage,
uud the capture of bis wire and the
little son by the Indians, all of which
she knew, and the girl wondered why
ho should be telling her again. The
"You know Ersklne'B mother was
not killed. IIo found her." The girl
looked up amazed nnd Incredulous.
"Yes," ho went on, "tho white woman
whom he found In tho Indian village
was his mother."
"Futherl" Sho lifted her head
quickly, leaned back with hands
caught tight In front of her, looked up
Into his face her own crimsoning
nd paling as Blie took In tho full
weaning of It all. Her eyes dropped.
"Tuea-" sho said slowly, "that In-
dian girl Early Morn Is his half
sister. Oh, oh 1" A great pity Hooded
her heart and eyes. "Why didn't Ers
klno take them awny from the In
dians?" "His mother wouldn't leave them."
And Itarlmra understood.
"I'oor Erskine 1" she whispered, and
her tears came. Her father leaned
back and for n moment closed his
"There Is more," he said finally.
"Krsklne's father was the eldest
brother and Ited Oaks "
Tho girl sprang to her feet, startled,
agonized, Manned : "llelongs to Krs
klne," she finished with her face In
her hands. "God pity me," she whis
pered, "I drove htm from his own
"No," said the old general with a
gentle smile. He was driving the barb
deep, but hooner or later It bad to be
"Look here!" Ho pulled an old
piece of paper from his pocket and
handed It to her. Her wide eyes fell
upon a rude boyish scrawl and n ruth;
drawing of a buffalo pierced by an
"It ninke me laugh. I have no use.
I give hole dam plantasliun Unrbnru."
"Oh 1" gasped the girl and then
"where Is he?"
"Waiting at Williamsburg to get his
discharge." She rushed swiftly down
the steps, calling:
"Kphraim I Kphraim I"
And ten minutes later the happy,
grinning Kphraim, mounted on the
thoroughbred, was speeding ahead of
a whirlwind of dust with a little
scented note In uls battered slouch
"You said you would come when
ever I wanted you. I want you to
come now. IJAKHAKA."
The girl would not go to bed, and
the old general from his window saw
her like some white spirit of the night
motionless on the porch. And there
through the long hours she snt. Once
she rose and started down the- great
path toward the sundial, moving
slowly through the dowers nnd moon
light until she was opposite a giant
magnolia. Where the shadow of It
touched the light on the grass, she
had lnbt seen Grey's white face and
scarlet breast. With a shudder she
turned back. The night whitened.
A catbird started the morning chorus.
The dawn came and with It Kphraim.
The girl waited where she was. Kph
ralin took olT his battered hat.
"Marse Krsklne done gone, Miss
Haibary," he said brokenly. "He
tlon gone two days."
The girl said nothing, nnd there the
old general found her still motion
less tho torn hits of Krsklne's scrawl
Ing deed scattered about her feet.
On the summit of Cumberland gap
Krsklne Dale faced Flrelly to the east
and looked his last on the forests that
swept unbroken hack to the river
James. It was all over for Mm back
there uud he turned to the wilder
depths, those endless leagues of shad
owy woodlands, that he would never
At lloonesborough he learned from
the old ferryman that, while the war
might he coming to an end In Vir
ginia, It was raging worse than ever
In Kentucky. There had been bloody
Indian forays, bloody white reprisals,
fierce private wars, and even then the
whole border wns In a Maine. Forts
had been pushed westward even be
yond Ixixlngton, and 17S2 bad been
Kentucky's year of blood. Krsklne
pushed on, nnd ever grew his hopeless
ness. Tho Ilrltlsh bad drawn all the
savages of the Northwest Into the war.
As soon as the snow was oil' the
ground the forays had begun. Horses
were stolen, cabins burned, nnd wom
en nnd children were carried off cap
tive. The pioneers had been confined
to their stockaded forts, uud only
small bands of rlllemen sallied out to
patrol the country. Old Jerome San
ders fort was deserted. Old Jerome
had been killed. Twenty-three widows
were nt Harrodshurg filing the claims
of dead husbands, and among them
were Tolly Conrad nnd Honor San
ders. The people were expecting an
attack In great force from the In
dians led by the British. At the Mile
Licks there had been a successful am
bush by the Indians and the whites
had lost half their number, among
them many brave men and natural
leaders of the settlements. Captain
Clark was ut the mouth of Licking
river and about to set out on an ex
pedition iiu! needed men.
Krsklne, sure or a welcome, Joined
him and again rode forth with Chirk
through the northern wilderness, and
tills time a thousand mounted rllle
men followed them, Clark had been
stirred at last from his lethargy by
the tragedy of the Itlue Licks and
this expedition was one of reprisal
and revenge; and It was to bo the
last. The time wns autumn and the
corn was ripe. The triumphant sav-
ages rested In their villages unsus
pecting and unafraid, and Clark fed
upon them like n whirlwind. Taken
by surprise, nnd startled nnd dis
mayed by such evidence of the quick
rebirth or power In tho beaten whites,
the Indians of every village tied at
their approach, and Clark put the
torch not only to cabin and wigwam
but to the fields of standing corn. As
winter was coming on, this would be
n sad blow, .us Clark Intended, to the
Krsklne had told the big chief of
his mother, and eery man knew the
story and was on guard that she
should come to no harm. A captured
Sbuwnee told them that the Shaw-
nees had got word that the whites
wcro coming, and their women and
old men had Hod or were lleeltig, all,
except In u village ho had Just left
ho paused nnd poiuto-l toward the
east where n fow wisps of smoke were
rising. Krsklno turned: "Do you
"lie Is In that village."
Krsklno hesitated: "And tho white
woman Gray Dove?"
"She, too, Is there."
"And Karly Morn?"
"Yes," grunted the savage.
"What does ho say?" asked Clark.
"Thero Is a 'white woman nnd her
dnughter In n village, there," said
Krsklne, pointing In tho direction of
Clark's volco was announcing Hie
fact to his men. Hastily ho selected
twenty. "See that no harm conies to
them," he cried, and dashed forward.
Krsklne In advance snw Black Wolf
and n few bucks covering the retreat
of some Hoeing women. They made a
feeble resistance of a volley and they
too turned to Hoe. A wblto woman
emerged from n tent and with great
dignity stood, peering with dim eyes.
To Clark's amazement Krsklne rushed
forward and took her In his nrms. A
moment later Krsklne cried:
"My sister, where Is she?"
The white woman's trembling lips
opened, but before she could answer,
a harsh, angry voice broke In haught
ily, and Krsklno turned to see lllucl:
Wolf stalking In, u prisoner botween
two stalwart woodsmen.
"Early Morn ' is Illack Wolf's
squaw. Shu Is gone" Ho waved
one hand toward the forest.
Tho Insolence of the savage angered
Clark, and not understanding what he
said, he asked angrily:
"Who Is this fellow?"
"He Is the husband of my half-sls
tcr," answered Erskine gravely.
Clark looked dazed uud uncompre
hending: "And that womnn?"
"My mother," said Krsklne gently.
"Good God!" breathed Clark. He
turned quickly nnd waved the open
mouthed woodsmen awuy, and Erskine
and ids mother were left alone. A
feeble voice called from a tent near
"Oh! Knhtoo I" said Krsklne's moth
er. "He Is dying and he talks of
nothing but you go to him I" And
Krsklne went. The old man ley
trembling with palsy on a buffalo
robe, but the Incredible spirit In his
wasted body was still burning In his
"My son," naid he, "I knew your
voice. I said I should not die until
I had seen you again. It Is well . . .
It Is well," he repeated, and wearily
his eyes closed. And thus Erslslno
knew It would be.
That winter Erskine made Ills clear
ing on the land that Dave Yandell
had picked out for him, and In tho
center of It threw up n rude log hut
In whlchto house bis mother, for his
remembrance of her made him hellevo
that she would prefer to live alone.
He told his plans to none.
In the early spring, when he Jirought
his mother home, she said that Muck
Wolf had escaped and gone farther
Into the wilderness that Early "!Slorn
Ink! gone with him. His mother
seemed 111 nnd unhappy. Erskine, not
knowing that Ilarbara was on her way
to Hud him, stnrted on a hunting-trip.
In a few days Ilarbara arrived and
found his mother unable to leave her
bed, and Lydln Noe sitting beside her.
Harry bad just been thero to say good
by before going to Virginia.
Ilarbaru was dismayed by Krsklne's
absence and his mother's look of suf
fering and extreme wenknoss, and the
touch of her cold fingers. There wns
no way of reaching her son, she snld
he did not know of her Illness. Ilar
bara told her of Krsklne's giving her
his inheritance, and that she had come
to return It. Meanwhile Krsklne,
haunted by his mother's sad face, had
turned hoinewnrd. To his bewilder
ment, he found Ilarbara nt his moth
er's bedside. A glance nt their faces
told him that death was near. Ills
mother held out her hand to him while
still holding Barbara's. As In a dream,
he bent over to kiss her, nnd with
a last elTort sho Joined their linnets,
clasping both. A great peace trans
formed her face as sho slowly looked
at Harbaia and then up nt Krsklne.
With a sigh her head sank lower, and
her lovely dimming eyes passed Into
the final dark.
Two days later they were married.
The woodsmen, old friends of Kw
kino's, weiv awed by Barbara's dainti
ness, and there wero none of the rude
Jests they usunlly filing bnck and
forth. With hearty handshnkes they
said good-by and disappeared Into the
mighty forest. In the silence thnt fell,
Krsklne spoke of the life before them,
of Its hardships and dangers, and (hen
of the safety and comfort of Virginia.
"You choose tho wilderness, and
your chol ;e Is mine. We will leave
the same choice . . .' She Hushed
suddenly and bent her head.
"To i bote who come after us," (lu
"The milkmaids of Jamaica are ono
of the wonders of tho Island," report
ed a prominent Bradford (Fa.) busi
ness man, after a stay In Montcgo Bay,
Jamaica, It. W. I. "They can carry
large cans if milk from mountain
ranges to markets on their heads, and
never even move the cans ns they sell
and pour out tho milk. They go up
stairs and down, nnd tiro so adept that
when they start up n flight they can
begin to fill their pitchers, measuring
the amount by the number of steps
inken. 1 watched them many tlmo
I with (iron! interest and delight."
BH CARE FOR
Sire Should Not Be Allowed to
Run With Herd, but Given
Chance to Exercise.
IDEAL RATION IS SUGGESTED
Calves Should Remain With Dam for
One or Two Days and Be Kept In
Dry Clean Stall for Month
Grain for Heifer.
The following suggestions on tho
care and feeding of dairy cattle aro
made by the dairy division of Clem
Tho Herd Sire.
1. Do not let the bull run with the
2. Give plenty of exercise. Freo run
of open lot Is best.
H. Feed little or no silage.
4. Feed no cottonseed meal.
fi. Feed legume hays alfalfa, clover
(J. A good grain ration of equal parts
by weight of ground corn, ground oats
and wheat bran Is an Ideal ration for
a herd sire. Feed enough of this ra
tion to keep Hie animal in good thrifty
Fading Dairy Calves.
1. Leave with dam one or two days.
2. Feed une quart of the mother's
milk thro tlnus per day for first week.
!1. Increase whole milk after first
week from eight to fourteen pounds
depending on size of calf.
I. Aftvr four to six weeks, start sub
Mltutlnf skim milk. Take one week
to mal'e the entire change.
f. Fved twelve to sixteen pounds of
milk vor day until six months old, If
C. Keep calves in dry, clean stalls
vntll a month old.
7. Start feeding grain and liny when
three weeks old.
8. A good grain ration Is equal pnrts
by weight of whole corn and whole
nuts. Feed all grain and hay they
"Admiral Vale," Grand Champion Hal
stcln. will clean tip. It Is best to feed grass
buy until four months old, ns legume
hoys have n scouring effect on the
!. Feed no silage until six months of
10. Keep off of pasture until nt least
three months of age.
11. Supply plenty of clean drinking
water nt all Units.
12. Provide salt as soon as the calf
sturts eating hay or grain.
in. Scours are due to overfeeding,
Irregular feeding, feeding cold milk,
sour milk, dirty milk, unsnnltary palls.
14. When milk Is not available after
calf Is 'six weeks old, the following
mixture inny be used us n milk substi
tute. Linseed oil meal, hominy feed, red
dog flour, dry blood ono pound of the
mixture to eight pounds of water for
the six-weeks-old calf.
Feeding the Growing Heifer.
1. Feed two to three pounds of grain
dally. A good grain ration Is equal
purts corn, oats, nnd bran, or two
pnrts corn nnd ono part onts.
2. Feed six to eight pounds of legume
hay when not on pasture.
Jl. Feed all the sllago the heifer
will clean up. If no sllago Is nvnllable,
Increase bay and add n pound or more
of grain per day to keep In good
thrifty growing condition.
4. No pasture alone Is sufficient for
heifers under one year old.
5. Keep heifers growing continu
ously. 0. Feed one tnblespoonful of ground
limestone In grain mixture to heifers
under breeding age.
SELECTING BREEDING GILTS
Good Depth of Body In Forequarters
Means Vitality and Promablo
In selecting gilts, besides tho usual
requirements for a good bog, the deep
bodied animal is the best. Good depth
of body In tho forequurters means vi
tality and strong heart and lung no
tion. They nro not qulto so cheaply
fattened ns thoso with n well-sprung
rib, but thero will bo moro profit In
them. A slightly slnbby appearance Is
propor In gilts If they uro to become
really profitable as brood sows.
Keep a Poultry Record.
How many folks who ralso poultry
know what their flocks nro actually
doing 7 Only n fow yet It Is oeson
tin! to truo success In nny business
that accurate records bo kept, so that
results may be checked In sovcral dlf-
1 forent directions.
LIBERAL FEEDS BEST
FOR FATTENING HOGS
Gains in Weight Should Be Mado
as Rapidly as Possible.
Self-Feeding Is Most Satisfactory
Method, While Hogging Saves
Labor of Gathering Grain
and Hauling It to Pigs.
Llbernl feeding should bo tho rule
when fattening hogs. To minimize tho
risk of loss from disease nnd to cut the
labor cost, gains In weight should bo
made us rapidly as possible. Tho
greatest gains nro made in the least
time by self-feeding, consequently this
method Is the most satisfactory for
These nro the views of E. P. Ferrln
of University farm. St. Paul, In charge
of the swine production section of tho
nnlmnl husbandry division.
"Corn and tanknge," soys Mr. Fer
rln, "nro two of the cheapest and best
fattening feeds. If each Is given sepa
rately hi a self-feeder, the pigs can so-
Fall Pigs at a Self-Feeder,
lect the amount of tankage they need.
Instead of using a heavy allowance of
the supplementary feed, tho tankngo
nccessury to make a hundred pounds
gain Is usually less than hand feeding.
Hogging down corn Is n variation of
the self-feeding plan. It saves the
labor of gathering the grain and haul
ing it to the pigs, but U3 a rule the
hogs are not fat enough to market out
of the cornfield but need finishing in
"Suit Is both a desirable addition to
the ration nnd n iwlson for hogs. Care
should be taken to nvold salt poison
ing by gradually accustoming, the pigs
to the compound. When used to It,
one of the best methods of supplying
salt Is to furnish the compressed
blocks so commonly bought for cattle.
"To finish necessary to market hogs
advantageously depends upou tho de
mands of the market. Just now
weights around 250 pounds nro most
ncceptuble. Not so much lnrd Is want
ed ns In former years, consequently
shorter feeding periods and less finish
Is the best plan.
MINIATURE BRIDGE BIG HELP
Seven-Foot Model of Reinforced Con-
crete Structure Built to Aid
A model of n reinforced concrete
arch bridge seven feet long has been
constructed by tho bureau of public
roads, United States Department of
Agriculture, to determine Just how
masonry arch brlgcs should be de
signed when built on n skew. A skew
bridge Is ono In which the roadway Is
not perpendlculnr to the abutments,
ns when u bridge crosses a stream
It has been found thnt the stresses
In a skewed bridge are considerably
different from those In a bridge of tho
same span built perpendicular to the
abutments, nnd failures have occurred
because this was "not taken Into ac
count In the design.
The problem Is so complicated that
engineers of tho burenu wish to check
up their theoretical conclusions by
making n faithful reproduction of n
bridge, using similar materials and
of such size that It can bo tested In
Loads will be applied to the model,
and tho stresses at various places cal
culated from measurements of tho
lengthening and shortening of (he con
crete surfaco tnken with very precise
Instruments as well as by other
LIME CORRECTS ACID SOILS
Material Provides Available Calcium
and Makes Manures and t-ertl-
Limestone corrects ncldlty In oour
soils, provides nvnllable calcium to
crops, makes manures nnd fertilizers
more effective to the soils, favors bac
terial growth and thus makes plant
food moro nvnllable, helps control cer
tain plant diseases and Insects nnd In
tlmo Improves the texturo of heavy
ORGANIC MATTER DEFICIENT
Some Old Lande After Years f Crop
ping Require Application of
Somo old farming lands after yenni
of cropping havo become deficient In
organic matter nnd humus nnd so de
ficient In llmo thnt alfalfa will not
start nnd grow successfully until tho
soil Is fertilized and the acidity cor
rected by tho application of lime or
-S : '--
OF MIDDLE AGE
Mrs. Linton Tells How Helpful
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is at This Period
Denver. Colorado. ' I hnvo tnlron
ydia E. Pinkhnm'a Vegetable Com-
and l cannot tell you
tho good it has dono
me. It is good for
young nnd old and I
always keop a bottlo
of it in tho house,
of life vvhen it calls
for Lydia E. Pink
ham's hclD. Mv hus
band saw your nd. in
tno papers and said
'You havo taken
everything you can think of, now I want
you to tnko Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound! ' So I let him get it,
nnd I coon felt better and ho told mo 'I
want you to take nbout six bottles.' So
I did nnd I keep houso nnd do all my
own work and work out by the day and
feci fmo now. I toll every ono about
tho Vegetable Compound, for so many
of my friends thought I would not pet
well. "-Mrs. R. J. Linto.v, lS50Wcat
83d Avenue, Denver, Colorado.
After reading letters like the above,
and wo aro constantly publishing them,
why should any woman hesitate to tako
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegotablo Com
pound if Bho is inneedof help? It brings
relief where othor medicines fail.
Aches, pains, nervousness, diffi
culty in urinating, often mean
serious disorders. The world'3
standard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles
bring quick relief and often waid off
deadly diseases. Known as tho national '
remedy of Holland for more- than 20
yeara. AH druggists, in three sizes.
Look for Am nam. Gold Medal on Twy
bos and accept no imiutioa
I Beauty to Gray and Faded Hair
nctioraa Loar and
,:. nun i iiuahi I'rurrl3. I
nx Orm. W Im.r&trliopiir.N.YI
i1a!y" ,to.' " l'10- wiurei Cnmfurt to llio
S'r ln?.lfe- aln rv. 1J. ly mm or at Unu
rUta. IIUcox cn.mlcal Works, fatcbuirua. W ' '
The Velvet Touch
Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c, Tilcnra 25c.
Out Getting a Shave.
Is your beauty doctor in?" asked a
young woman at the newspaper otllc
"I'd like to .see her nnd tliaul; her for
her reel i re ami advice."
"If you've great eonlldonce In her
recipes and advice," put In the siort
editor, "perhaps ou'd better not see
her." Boston Transcript.
Dlecovery by Scientists Has Replaced
Pills nnd salts give temporary re
lief from constipation only at the ex
pense of permanent Injury, suys an
eminent medical authority.
Science has found a newer, bettor
way u means as simple us Nature
In'Jierfect health a natural lubrlcunt
keeps the food waste soft and moving.
Hut when constipation exists this nat
ural lubricant Is not sufllclent. Modi
cnl authorities liave found thnt the
gentle lubricating action of Nujol most
closely resembles that of Nature's own
lubricant. As Nujol Is not n laxatlvo
It cannot gripe. It Is In no sense a
medicine. And like pure wnter It is
harmless nnd pleasant.
Nujol Is prescribed hy physicians;
used In lending, liospltnlB. Get a bottle
from your druggist today. Advertise
"Does gossip Improve the mind?"
"No, It merely oils the tongue."
The easiest way to get away from
yourself Is to have n good laugh with
254 and 75$ Packages. Everywhere
Yon need Q-BaO
Ualr Toolo to
and to Kroir new
the roots and atopi liatr falling out B1I bald
apota rauldlT. Try It I At all (rood drugfUU, 7c,
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