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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1911)
' r. i
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There are pages and pages of
Advance Spring Fashions, fresh,
charming, irresistible. Things
that you can make.
"The Economies of Dressmaking" tells how to Make a
Lining, how to Fit and Finish a Waist, how the Skirt is
Handled. Points helpful to home dressmakers.
Entertainmantforchildrenonmanyarainy day; strong
articles, and interesting stories for grown-ups.
Buy THE MARCH DESIGNER today. Better let us
have your subscription and save money.
10c a Copy, 75c a Year
J. H. GALLEY
505 Eleventh Street COLUMBUS, NEB.
- " " """ "
Stopping the "Fire Wagon."
When the first railroad was laid orer
the western plains and the cars begau
running to Sau Francisco the lndiaus
viewed the locomotive from the hill
tops at a distance, not daring to come
nearer the "fire wagon." A train of
cars was to them "heap wagon, no
boss." An Apache chief gathered a
party of warriors in Arizona and went
several hundred miles to see the ter
rible fire wagon that whistled louder
than the eagle's scream and poured out
dense black smoke. W. M. Thayer says
Jb his "Marvels of the New West"
that the redskins grew holder and once
attacked a tire wagon, expecting to
capture It. When they failed ar-1
many were injured they said. "Fire
wagon bad medicine!"
The Indians stretched a lariat across
the track, breast high, each end being
held by thirty braves.
Wben the engineer first saw it he
didn't know what on earth was thh
matter," said the narrator, "but in a
minute more he burst out laughing.
He caught hold of that throttle, and
he opened her. out.
"He struck that lariat going about
forty miles an hour, and he just piled
those braves up everlasting promiscu
ous." The Cabal.
The term "cabal" as applied to se
cret factions of any kind had its rise
In England about 1GC7, being first ap
plied to the cabinet of Charles II. and
formed from the initials of the cabi
net members' names Lord Clifford,
Lord Ashley, the Duke of Bucking
ham, Lord Arlington and the Duke
of Lauderdale C. A. It. A. L. Since
that day it has been customary, in all
English speaking lands at least, to ap
ply the name to any secret conclave,
especially In politics.
The Way She Saw it.
"You must not mock people. Hazel.
Once upon a time, the Bible says, a
crowd of little children mocked a good
man named Elisha, and two bears
came out of the forest and killed for
ty-two of them."
"Wasn't that an awful thing for
their mothers?" Newark News.
By PROF. A. LATIFF, Hindoo Seer
By Prof. A. Knti:r, Hindoo Seer, the Worlds Famous mid rut8l Palm
ist, isolial Business and Domestic Life Revealed
ns Though Seen by the Naked Eye
""H "5M" lacs J m s
Many palmists and mediums possess
ed with more or lees power, have visited
the city, but never in the history of
oocult science has there appeared in the
professional firmament a 6tar o radiunt
and sparkling with toe superior intelli
gence borrowed from finer forces of
nature as Ibis cultured aud highly gifted
man. He is the peer of all inedinms.
He fully appreciates the responsible
position in which he lias been placed
and asks those who have been imposed
upon, humbugged and deceived by tin
.scrupulous, uneducated p -kous who
arc claiming this divine ut of clair
voyance or mediumship not to despair,
but to come and be convinced that be
can help you. Endowed with his won
derful power by the Almighty, he has
made it hi6 life study, and has cow
Teached such a highly developed condi
tion that he can read your life like a
book and give you proper advice.
Ladies can visit him without fear of
having their confidence betrayed, and
gentlemen need have no fe:ir of being
imposed upon. AH will rind in him a
reliable medium and a gentleman as
well, who has no "humbuggery" or
"hoodo" business connected with his
mediumship. He gives dates, facts and
figures, reliable and important advice
and information on all bnsioess under 1
.vV,wk No!P 4vJ
X i IffPli
Women on Warships
In the British navy of Nelson's day
It was not uncommon for wives to live
aboard men-o'-war with their sailor
husbands. Scarce one ot England's
"walls of oak" in Nelson's time but
had some woman aboard who braved
the perils and hardships of the sea in
ordoc to be with her husband. In
nearly every one of Uie twenty-seven
line of battleships under Nelson's
coMiuand in the great battle of Traf
alpir was one or more women, wives
of sailors. Surprise may be expressed
that English men-of-war's men were
permitted to have their wives aboard.
It was only by special perniisMim of
the admiralty that this could be done
and then permission was granted
somewhat in the light of a penance for
sanctioning the pres gang system,
which was largely In vogue at that
time. Men were seized in the streets
and other public places and compelled
to serve in British warships liocuuse
"the king needed men." Some of the
men thus seized had political influence
and. being unjustly compelled to serve
in the navy, were permitted to have
their wives share their involuntary
What the World Lost.
'It was the worst calamity that ever
happened to me," sighed the pale. In
tellectual high browed young woman.
"I had written a modern society novel,
complete lo the last Hiapter. and a
careless servant glri gathered the
sheets of the manuscript from the
floor, where the wind had blown them,
and used thorn to start a fire in the
"What a burning shame that was!"
commented Miss Tart tin. Chicago
Manners Versus Mannerism.
There's a vast difference between
manners and mannerism. For in
stance, manners takes Us soup softly
and quietly, while mannerism gargles
It. Manners says, "Parss the buttah,
please." while mannerism bites a
chunk out of a piece of bread aud
stutters. "Slip me the grease, will
you?" Detroit Free Press.
Fair and Square in All
- His Dealings With
He Towers Above the
Mediur -jl and is the envy
of All Pretenders
802 West 13th Street
Hours 9:00 a. m. to 9:00 p. m.
takings, warns you of coming daggers,
avertB trouble, Hickuess. etc., guides you
aright m all affairs of lire, marriage,
divorce, love, law nml speculation; tells
of friends true or falsa. Tho future
plainly revetted, lovers reunited, trou
bles healed, names of friends and enem
ies, and does give the name of your fut
ture husband or wire with day of marri
age, and is positively the only medium
who doe8 this correctly, reunited the
separated wife anil husband'aud secures
for you the hand and heart of the one
you love in marriage, brings you success
and good luck in all undertakings; gives
you lucky days, weeks and months and
years, and tell nil about your future
family and domestic life; gives excellent
and reliable advice on all things pertain
mg to married lire, teaches clairvoyance
and develops mediums in from one to six
montbe, 60 that you can tell everything,
including names. Special attention
given to the development of weak and
purtiall developed mediums.
If you anticipate speculating or invest
ments of any kind, it will pay you to
coc.-nlt Prof. A. Uatiff. His advice has
made fortunes for many of his patrons.
Why not for you? '
Office hours 9 a. m. to ! p. m. daily.
All business as sacred and confidential
Satisfaction guaranteed in all cafes,
WIT OF THE INDIAN
The Dignified Red Man Has a
Keen Sense of Humor.
STORIES OF STANDING BEAR.
The Race the Old Chief. Was Willina
to Run Against a Gevernment At
torney A Gallant Brave and His
Mirror An Invisible Bride.
The impression prevails widely that
the Indian lacks the saving sense of
humor "that most characteristic of
all American qualities." To the cre
ating aud the spreading of this im
pression many recognizable traits of
Indian character bare Indisputably
contributed his ancestral pride, bis
exclusiveness, his gravity of face and
dignity of manner In public.
Nevertheless an injustice Is done
him, for among no primitive peoples
Is the sense of humor keener or more
spontaneous and kindly.
Years ago I was conversing with a
group of children of the Omaha tribe.
They were on their way to a rescrva-'
tion school, and directly in their path
lay a swamp an eighth of a mile
wide, and straight through this they
were required to wade twice a day.
"It Is too bad," I remarked. "Cau
you not go around the swamp? Yonr
feet will be wet, and yon will be un
comfortable and possibly ill."
"Oh," cried a girl of about twelve
years, her dark eyes dancing with
merriment, "we walk over the $1,200
They all laughed at this. What
could it mean? I saw no bridge; there
was no bridge to be seen. It made
them merry to see me mystified, and
I heard them laughing and chatting
as they went through the water and
mud. Afterward I discovered the hu
mor in the remark. Some years pre
vious to that time the government had
appropriated $1,200 to build a bridge
over this swamp, but somehow the
money had vanished Into somebody's
pocket aud the work was not done.
One evening I saw a gallant young
brave making his way swiftly over
the prairies of the Omaha reserve,
lie was dressed in all his finery, and
at his side dangled a small mirror.
Manifestly he was an ardent lover.
This I should hare surmised from hir
dress and eager haste, even if I had
not known him. As he was a friend
of mine, I had inside information of
his hopes and purposes; also I ven
tured to stop him for a moment, pre
cious as I knew him time to Ik?.
"That mirror at your side." I re
marked, "is to give opportunity for
Prairie Flower to discover how lovely
sno is, is it not; ' no considered a
moment, and then, with a twinkling
eye. he replied:
"Xo. Maybe so she will talk too
much to me. and then I will look into
my mirror to see how tired I am."
This certainly was the humor of ab
surdity. Examples of Standing Itear's humor
I could give almost without number.
During the trial of his ease before
Judge Dundy the contention of the
government attorney was that an In
dian is not a person within the mean
ing of the law. This puzzled the old
chief greatly. It also amused him.
One day at my table he was vigor
ously plying a knife aud fork when
suddenly he paused In his eating, lift
ed up his hands, and, a humorous
smile lighting up his noble, storm
scarred face, he remarked: "The attor
neys say I am not a jwrson. But I
can use a knife aud fork. Does a bear
do that? If he. the attorney, is .1 per
son I am one also. We lnith eat with
knives and forks. Indeed. I think I
can use them faster than he can. If
lie wants to race me eating I am
read-." Wc all laughed at this. When
we were quiet Standing Bear added.
"That Is, I will ruu au eating race
with the attorney if he will pay for
The first public address Standing
Bear ever made was given iu my
hurch. In the course of It while he
was pleading for assistance he address
ed various classes of people present
the men. the women, the clergy, the
business men, the children. When he
was pleading with the women be said:
' I appeal to you because you are brave
aud patient. Whenever you have any
thing hard to do you never rest until
It i done." This was a gallant senti
ment worthy of a chief. But Frank
1-1 Flesche, who was interpreting, ren
dered the sentence thus: "You women
are patient. When there Is anything
hard to be done we mcu let you do it."
This was so true to Indian custom
that the audience laughed.
Standing Bear was puzzled. As he
stood sileut a moment wondering what
mistake he had made Bright Eyes, the
beautiful Omaha maiden, stepped for
ward au! saicV "My brother Frank
has made a mistake in interpreting the
chiefs thrttiglit." Then she gave the
The Chicago papers took liberties
with Standing Bear's name, one of
them referring to him constantly as
Upright Brain. When this was ex
plained to the chief he took the matter
with great good nature.
"What does it matter?" he remarked,
his face beaming. "I am all tied tip
with names. I am like a pony tangled
In his lariat. Father Hamilton, the
Presbyterian, calls mo elder. The
Episcopalian clergyman calls me ward
en. For I am au officer in the little
church In our village, where both these
good men preach. And now the papers
call me what Is It? Yes, Brain. No
matter. The Judge In Omaha says I
am a person, and that satisfies me."-
Lisbon, the capital of Portugal
sometimes claims to have been found
ed by Ulysses in the course of his
wanderings. But, according to the
London Chronicle, there is no doubt
that TJIyssippo Is only a fanciful ver
sion of Olisipo, the most ancient nam
of what was probably at first a Phoe
nician city. When the Romans ab
sorbed and municipalized Olisipo it be
came Felidtas Julia, but In the bands
of the Moslems it slipped back to
Lashbuna. Byron's line in "Cbilde
Harold," "What beauties does Llsboa,
first unfold!" gives the Portuguese
spelling of the namertoday. p
GROCERIES' AND STAPLE DRY GOODS
Corner Eleventh and Olive Streets
We give you Value Received for your money in Quality
We have our Spring
Corset Covers from 26c to 75c
Ladies' Gowns from . . . Sl.OO to $2.00
Muslin Drawers from. .. - . ! .50c to $1.00
A large assortment of Embroideries
of all kinds. Come in and see our
, 10c assortment.
We also carry a good line of Ging
hams and Percales. -
Laces of all kinds.
Lace Curtains, lull size, 42 inches by
3 yards, from $1.25 to $2.50
Window Shades, from 25c to $1.00
Queer SkfrtsTn Ya
In the "Island of Stone Momey" Dr.
W. H. Fnrnlss tells of the female fash
ions of the natives of Tap, the most
westerly of the Caroline Islands, and
expresses wonder that the women art
so rarely burned to death.
"In the first place,- their skirts are
composed or four or are layers of
dried leaves and strips of bast and are
so voluminous and distended that they
stand out all around the body, outrivai-
ing the old fashioned hoopsklrts. Even
when sitting down the women are sur
rounded by a mound of veritable tin
der. In the second place, they are for
ever striking matches 'to light their
cigarettes; nay, worse even, they carry
about with them, for the sake of econ
omy, the glowing husk of a cocoannt,
and neither to matches nor husk do
they give the slightest heed, striking
the one recklessly over their own skirts
or absentmindedly resting the other
gainst the skirts of their neighbor,
Xet m spite of thtr "utter recklessness
never did I see a skirt catch fire. One
month at longest Is the life of a wom
an's dress; then the old skirt is burned
and a brand new one plaited, with no
tedious fittings at the dressmaker's
nor depressing bills to pay."
Use Shert Wards.
Literary aspirants should religiously
eachew polysyllabic orthography. The
philosophical and philological substruc
ture of this principle is ineluctable.
excessively attenuated verbal sya
Tools Inevitably Induce unnecessary
complexity and consequently exagger -
ate the obfuscation of the mentality of
the peruser. Conversely, expressions
which are reduced to the furthermost
minimum of simplification and com
pactness, besides contributing realistic
verisimilitude, constitute a much lew
onerous handicap to the reader's per
spicacity. Observe, for Instance, the nnwitft.
able and Inescapable expressiveness of
onomatopoetlc, Interjectlonal. mono
syllabic utterances, especially when
motivated under strenuous emotional
circumstances. How much more ap
pealing Is their euphonious pulchritude
than the preposterous and pretentious
pomposity of elongated verbiage. Life.
A Sheek Fer Tennysen.
If any one asked Holman Hunt
about persons he would tell delightful
frank anecdotes concerning, maybe,
the great men he knew and loved and
measured exactly. He liked a spice of
fun In everything, too, and his face
beamed as he described a walk with
Tennyson be had lately taken. They
heard footsteps behind, and the great
man rrowned. "How they dog us.
Hunt! How shall we escape them?"
"Just sit on the stile till they pasiL,,
said the matter of fact artist. They
did so. and two lads In knickerbockers
marched by swinging their sticks and
not even turning their heads. Tenny
son was chapfallen.
"Io you know. Hunt." he said. "I do
not think they know who I am."
"Very likely, my dear Tennyson, and
they would not even know if vou
told them!"-"RecoUections of Holman
Hunt" in London Academy.
Provided Fer In Advance.
A playwright in an interview in Xew
York said that without attention to the
minutest details theatrical success
could rarely be attained.
"And yet." he added, smiling, "even
this grand virtue of attention to de
tails may be carried to excess. Thus a
certain playwright said at rehearsal
to his leading man:
"'Now, remember. John, after yon
speak this line. "Helen. I will save yon
though I perish." pause and wait for
"But the leading man sneered and
" 'How do you know there'll be any
" 'That Is my business, not' yours,
John,' the playwright answered with
calm confidence." Wasblngton.Star.
"That clerk or yours seems to be a
hard worker." "Yes. that's bis spe
cialty." "What - working?" "No.
geemins to.1' Boston Transcrint.
Hs F, G
Stock at Dry Goods on hand and ready for your
of Ladies' Muslin and Knit Underwear
H PHIs Mexican Peens With Seme
. thing Like Delirium Tremens.
Water-bags and worms are among
the tidbits In which the Mexican peon
delights. He catches his bugs as they
kim along the top of fresh "water
ponds, drying them and then eating
them with as much zest as au Amerl
can boy eats peanuts. As near as the I enera,,r caUeO, have from the begln
peon can explain It, their flavor is ', n,nff of thlnss becn bombarding the
omething. on the order of the chest- worId at a rate C8timated by the high
nut, but as no white man has over ' f aathority a mny thousands an
tried eating water bugs, or if he has boar wiff to the earth's Protecting
doesn't dare confess it. the exact taste ' e.Ivc,0Pe J alr vc,7 few these mis-
of these Mexican morsels can't be de
scribed very accurately.
The peons dote, too. on the nice,
fat pulque worm. This inect is about
two inches long and half an Inch thick.
They fry the dainty in grease and
pack it in brown naner packages of
j dozen worms, which fetch 2 cents
Pper. An industrious pulque worm
collector makes a good living.
The worm inhabits the maguev or
pulque plant, from which is distilled
the agna miel. or honey water, of
Mexico. After twenty-four hours fer
mentation it is very intoxicating. Aft
er the Mexican has primed himself
with several drinks of agna miel and
has smoked half a dozen cigarettes
made of the dried leaf of the merri-
hnini ruil anal Km t n..n.. l. t
; nuu ' 11 inun
ready for any crime of violence.
This combination of stimulant and
! narcotic has the effect of deluding the
1 "Cum into thinking that his enemy-
and every peon has a choice collection
of enemies Is a pygmy in stature. At
the same time it gives him an idea
that he is tremendously strong and
wonderfully brave. So he sallies forth
to make mincemeat of his enemy or
enemies and, as a -rule,. lands .in the
One of the peculiar effects of mer-
j rihuana smoking is to distort the size
of all animals, making them of enor
nwus size and horrible shape. The
smoker is filled with a horrible fear,
something like the horrors brought on
by delirium tremens. A kitten or a
puppy to his distorted vision appears
as some terrible creature. A common
sight In Mexico Is to see a swarthy
"greaser." armed to the teeth, flee in
terror from a small dog, while be
would fearlessly attack any man with
his knife or his machete.
A FAMOUS RACE.
The Greatest Steambeat Centest en the
The greatest race ever run on the
Misabjafpfi was between the Natchez,
a boat ballt In Cincinnati and com
manded by Captain T. P. Leathers.
fand a New Albany boat, the Robert E.
Lee, under Captain John W. Cannon.
There was spirited rivalry between the
two vessels, and when the Natchez
made the fastest time on record be
tween New Orleans snd St. Louis
(L278 milts In 3 days 21 hours 58 min
utes) Captain Cannon resolved to heat
It He encaged the steamer Frank
Pargond aad several fuel boats and
arranged for them to meet bim at va
rious points up the river with wood
aad coal. Then he had his boat cleared
of all her upper works likely to catch
the wind or make the vessel heavier..
On Thursday, June 2a 1870. at 4:45
p. m., the Robert E. Lee steamed out
of New Orleans. The Natchez follow
ed fire mbivtes later. The race had
been advertised In advance and was
now awaited with gathering interest
at all the river towns. Large crowds
were assembled at Natchez, Vkksburg,
Helena and other large places.
Between Cairo and St. Louis the
Natches afterward claimed to have lost
1 seven hours snd one minute on account
of a fog and broken machinery. The
Robert E. Lee, however, was not de
layed and arrived in St. Louis thirty
three minutes ahead of the previous
record established by her competitor.
Fifty thousand people from the house
teas, the levee and the docks of other
stttmers welcomed the winner as she
steamed iato port. Captain Cannon
was the lion of the hour. The business
men gave a banquet in his honor.
REI N ER
We are headquarters for Good Coffee
from 20c to 40c per pound
At the trust price, now is the time Ac
to buy it, per sack tiilJ
500 pound lots SII.25
Still have some LENOX SOAP
28 bars for $1.00
One pound of good Japan Tea and an
imported cup and saucer for 50c
Eggs, strictly fresh, 14c
Everybody can afford to eat them at that
Special attention given to telephone orders
An Invisible but Censtant Skewer ef
Tiny Hellew Steel Ball.
Meteoric dust is composed of minute
hollow spheres of steel that look un
der the microscope like leaden shot
They are infinitely finer than grains
of sand. Their origin is Interesting.
- 1 Meteors, or shooting stars as they are
Biies reacu us. in size meicors vary
from a few ounces to many pounds In
'weight, and it is only very occasion
ally that one Is of sufficient dimensions
to survive the passage of SO to 100
miles through an atmosphere increas
ing in uensuy as tne earth is ap
proached. The speed at which they
enter the atmosphere, calculated at not
less than thlrty-fiv miles a second,
generates such Intense beat by fric
tion that the Iron of which the meteor
principally consist Is immediately re
duced to an Incandescent vapor, which
Is the luminous train so frequently
seen In the heaven on a clear night
The vapor rapidly cools and con
denses In the form of these minute
particles, which assume the spherical
fonDf g'does shot during its fall from
I .. .
the top of a tower. Finally the lit
tie spheres are scattered by the winds
and currents In the upper regions and
gradually descend in their millions as
an invisible but never ending shower.
The perfect condition in which the
spheres are found 1 due to tho pres
ence of certain noncorroslvc elements
found by analysis to be present in the
metal of meteors which have come to
These little spheres can be found in
almost any sample of dust particles
where It has collected In sheltered re
cesses or hollows, as In tho gutter, on
the housetop or round the roots of old
trees and dry ditches. They may be
readily gathered by a magnet and
when mounted form an interesting ob
ject for the microscope. Chicago
His Sole Dread.
Hammond Don't you dread the si
lent watches of the night? Martin -
No; It's the cuckoo clocks that give me
away. Harper's Bazar.
Having rented my farm 1 mile southeast of Columbus I
! will offer at Public Sale
Saturday, Feb. 25. 1911
Commencing at 10:00 a. m.
1 1 Head of Young Horses and Colts
1 gray mare, 5 years old, weight 1250; 2 bay horses, 5
years old, wt. 2350; 1 black colt, 3 years old, wt. 1325; 1
black mare, 3 years old, weight 1100; 1 black colt, 3 years
old, weight 1100; 1 sorrel driving mare 5 years old; 1
black horse colt 2 years old; 1 gray horse colt 3 years old;
1 bay pony colt; 1 saddle horse 7 years old.
120 HEAD OF SHOATS about six months old, weighing
from 75 pounds to 150 pounds.
25 HEAD OF CATTLE consisting of 10 two-year-old
steers; 5 milch cows; 5 heifers; 5 Shorthorn bulls, com
ing two years old.
1 corn planter; 1 disc; 3-section harrow; 1 walking plow
1 riding cultivator; 1 sulky plow; 1 stalk cutter; 1 Deering
harvester, 1 hay sweep; 1 lumber wagon; 1 wagon with
hay rack; 1 hay loader; 1 side delivery hay rake; 1 sur
rey; 1 set buggy harness; 2 sets work harness and other
articles too numerous too mention.
TERMS OF SALE: All sums under 810 cash. Above that sum t)
months' time will be given on bankable paper at 8 per cent interest
B. F. LAGKY, fluttfenetr . ft. 6UIRK, Gtorfc
inspection. A fine line
Effect ef a Draft of the Naterieas
Charlatan's Elixir of Life.
Cagliostro. the famous eighteenth
century charlatan, was the hero of
many strange stories. A great lady
who was also, unfortunately for her-
Lself, an old one and was unable to re
sign herself to the fact was reported
to have consulted Cagliostro, who gave
her a vial of the precious liquid (his
"wine of Egypt"), with the strictest In
junction to take two drops when the
moon entered its last quarter. While
waiting for this period to arrive the
lady who desired to be rejuvenated
shut up the vial iu her wardrobe and
the better to insure its preservation in
formed her maid that it was a remedy
for the colic.
Fatal precaution! By some mis
chance on the following night the maid
was seized with the very malady of
which her mistress had spoken. Re
membering the remedy so fortuitously
at hand, she got up. opened the ward
robe and emptied the vial at a draft
The next morning she went, as usual,
to wait on her mistress, who looked at
her in surprise and asked her what she
wanted. Thinking the old lady had
bad a stroke in the night, she said:
"Ob. madam, don't you know me? I
am your maid."
"My maid is a woman of fifty,' was
Ihe reply, "and you"
But she did not finish the sentence.
The woman had caught a glimpse of
her face in a mirror. The wine of
Egypt had rejuvenated her thirty
Cagliostro's valet was as great a
rogue as he and posed equally as a
mystery monger. "Your master," said
a skeptic to him one day, "is taking us
all in. Tell me, Is it true that be was
present at the marriage at Cana?"
"You forget, sir." was the reply, "I
have only been in his service a cen
tury." A Dining Hint.
Fletcher says you should "hold your
face down" when you are eating, so
that your tongue will hang perpendic
ularly in your mouth. To do this most
comfortably get down on your bands
j and knees when j-nu eat. explains the
Thorp Is hut one virtue the eternal
sacrifice of self Goorgo Sand.
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