The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on September 19, 1891 · Page 1
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 1

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 19, 1891
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'A. vtraue: •VAT SATURDAY . —BT— W. N. BURDIOK. TBRMS: «1.60 Per Tear, Strictly Advance Th* Bait Advtrilting Medium to reach U* four norih-*a*Urn counties. Qmoe Southwest Owner Lawler and THOsn Ht» W. N. BURBICK , Editor and Proprietor. INDEPENDENCE OXTR POLITICAL CREED; THE GOLDEN RULE OUR MORAL GUIDE. TERMS: $1.50. IF PAID IN ADVANNCB. VOLUME XIX POSTVILLE, IOWA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1891. NUMBER 27. ADVERTISING RATES: Tim 1 week.... Iweeki... 8 week* ... 1 month .. 1 month*. 1 months.. 4 months.. 1 year.... ltn. r «0 1 60 800 2 no too 400 8 M 10 00 Jin. "•8 8 on I n 4 CO • 90 8 on is oo 4 In. ISM »T5 S (V) 0 3.1 • 00 11 S.1 IB 00 is dot \H cot I ool II 00 5T» 730 •ii »s 18 oo 20 00 M 00 fieo 8 00 low 12 00 110 0* 13 00 10 00 10 0* 17 » 25 00 as oo oo SO 00 80 00 Buslnrm canla not exceeding: Ave lines, IS, Legal ndvortlsi-mcnta at h-gal rate*. Advertise- menu Inserted with no sneclrlo ttm* will be oubllahed until ordered out aiW iharged far accordingly. AH bills payable quarterly. THE WOSl'EL WKLL. Sermon by Rev. T. DoWitt Tal» motto at Blmira, N. Y., l>«Uv>ared Hi? urn an Audtenrfi of runners, Hornniiieu, Htork-Italaer* nntl otu.- •n-Ciiiiit.irt for the 1'lilrnty, Tlrnd and Troubled. The following discourse was delivered by Uev. T. lleWitt Tulmuge ou the Elmi™ (N. Y.) Fair (pounds, lie took for his text:. And the\ HitlU, wo oun'not, until nil the flocks be Kiithi'red Cngothor, nnd till they roll the atnno from tlw well's mouth; tlieu We wutor the sheep.—Ucnosls xxlx., H. There are some reasons why It is appropriate tliut I should accept the invitation to preach at thiB great interstate fair, und to these throngs of countrymen nnd citizens, horsemen last come from their flue charges, the lung of beauts, for | take the crown from the Hon and put It on the brow of the horse, which is in every way nobler, and spealt to these shepherds just come from their Hocks, the Lord Himself in one plncc called a shepherd and in another place called a lamb, and all the good are sheep, and preach to you cattlemen come up from the herds, your occupation honored by the fact that God Himself thinks it worthy of immortal record that lie owns "the cattle on a thousand hills." It is appropriate that I come because I was a farmer's hoy, und never saw a city until 1 was nearly grown, and having' been born in the country I never got over It, and would not dwell in cities a day if my work was not appointed there. My love to you now, und when I Ret through I will glvo you my hand, for though I have this summer shaken hands with perhaps forty thousand people In twenty-one states of the union all the way through to Colorado and north and south, I will not conclude my summer vacation till I huve shaken hands with you. Yon old farmer out there! How you make me think of my father! You elderly woman out there with cap and spectacles! How you make me think of m.v mother! And now while the uir of these fair grounds Is tilled with the bleating of sheep, and the neighing of horses, and the lowing of cattle, I can not find a more appropriate text than the one I rend, it is a scene in Mesopotamia, beautifully pastoral. A well of water of great valuo in that region. The fields around about it white with three flocks of sheep l.ving down waiting for the watering. I hear their bleating coming on the bright air, and the laughter of young men and maid ens indulging in rustic repartee. I look off, and I see other flocks of sheep coming. M> auwhlle Jacob, a stranger, on the iiileri'-iing errand of looking for a wife, conic* to tlie well. A beautiful shepherdess comes to the same well. I' see her approaching, followed by her father's flock of sheep, It was n memorable meeting. Jacob married that shepherdess. The Bible account of it is: "Jacob kissed Koehel, and lifted up his voice and wept." It has alway been a mystery to mo what .he found to cry about! Hut before that scene occurred Jacob accosts the shepherds aud asks them why thuy postpone tlio slaking of the thirst of these sheep, and why they did not immediately proceed to water them. The shepherds reply to the effect: "We aro all good neighbors, and •a a matter of courtesy we wait until all th* sheep of the neighborhood come on. Besides that, this stone on the - wall's mouth' is some what heavy, and several of us take bold of it and push it aside, and, then the buckets jind the troughs are filled and the sheep are satisfied. We can not, until': all the flocks be gathered togother, and till they roll the stone from the well's mouUi; then we water the aheep." Oh, this Is a thirsty world I Hot for the head, and blistering to tlie feet, and parching for tlie tongue. Tlio world's 1 freat want Is coo), refreshing, satisfy•log draught. Wo wander around and* And tb° cistern empty. ,Long and tedfv eua drought has dried up the world' ' fountains, but nearly ^nineteen cqaVJ nrles ago, a Shepherd, with a crook f ^i , the shape of n cross, jindfeet out to the : bleeding, explored the 'desert passage ' of this world! anil one day came across' ••',» well one thousand feet deep, bubllna^. ana bright, and opalescent, and looked™ • to' the north,' und the south, and the : east; and the' west, and, cried' out with • voice strong und' musical that rang 1 through the; "Ho, every'one that • thirsteth /coiiio.veto the wiilers" Now a grout flock of sheep to-day father around this Uospel well. There are a great many thirsty souls. I wonder why the flocks of all nations do not gather—why so many stay thirsty; and while I am wondering about it, my Ion, isme, and Induce their siilfrnges for tho Lord .lesus. Why not gather a great flock? All America in a flock; all the world in a flock. This well of the Gosncl is deep enough to put out tho burning thirst of tho one billion four hundred million of the race. Do not let the church by a spirit of exolusive- nesskeep the world out Lot down all tho bars,swing open all tho gates,scntter all the invitations: ''Whosoever will, 'let him come." Come, white and, black. Come, red men of the forest, Come, Laplander, out of the snow. Come. I'ntngonian, out of the heat. Como in furs. Come punting under palm leaves. Come one. Come all. Come now As at this well of Mesopotamia, .lueob und Rachel were betrothed, so now. at this well of salvation, Christ our Shepherd will meet you coming up with your long flocks of cares and anxieties, nnd He will stretch out His hand in pledge of His affection, while nil Heaven will cry out: "He- hold the bridegroom comcth. go ye out to meet him." You notice that this well of Mesopotamia had a stone on It, which must be removed before the sheep could be watered; and I find on the well of salvation to-ilny impediments and obstacles, which must be removed in ordei that you may obtain the refreshment and life of this Gospel. In your cos* the impediment is pride of heart. Yoo can not bear to come to so democratic a fountain; you do not want to come with so many others. It Is to you like when you are dry, coming to a town pump, as compared to sitting in a parlor sipping out of chased chalice which has just been lifted from a silver salver. Not so many publicans and sinners. You want to get to Heaven, but it must be m s special ear. with your feet OD a Turkish ottoman and a bund ol music on hoard the train. You do not want to be in company with rustic Jacob und Kuchel, and to be drinking out of the fountain where ten thousand sheep have been drinking before you. You will have to remove the obstacle of pride, or never find your way to the well. You will huve to come as w< came, willing to take the water oi eternal life in any way, und nt an) hand, und in any kind of pitcher, cry ing out: "0, Lord Jesus, I am dying ol thirst. Give me tho water of eternal life, whether in trough or In goblet) give me the water of life; I curs not in what it comes to me." Away with all your hindrances of pride from tkuwell 'i mouth. Here is another man who is kept back from this water of life by tha stone of an obdurate heart, which lies over the mouth of the well. You have no more feeling upon this subject than If God hud yet to do you the first kind ness, or you had to do God the first wrong. Seated on His' lap all these years, His everlasting arms sheltering- you, where Is your gratitude V Where is your morning and evening prayer? Whore are your consecrated lives'/ I say to you, as Daniel said to llelshazzur: "The God In whose hand thy breath is, and all thy way thou -hast not glorified." If you have treated unybody as badly you have treated God you would have mode five hundred apologies—yes, your whole life would have been an apology. Three times a day you have been seated at God's table. Spring, summer, autumn und winter He has appropriate' ly appareled you, Your health from Him, your companion from Him, your children from Him. your home front Him. All the bright surroundings of your life from Him. O man, what dost thou with that hard heart? Canst thou not feel one throb of gratitude toward God who made you, and the Holy Ghost who has all these years been lm portunlng you? If you could sit down Ave minutes under the tree of a Saviour's martyrdom, aud feel His warm life trickling on your forehead und cheek and hands, methinks you would get some appreciation of what you owe to k crucified Jesus. "' ,«»Hqart oc stone, relent, rel<,at, ToUL-iiud by Jesus' cross subdued; ' Sue Ills body; mangled, rent,. . Covered With a sore of blood. Sinful Boul, what hast thou doner CruoiiU'U tliB Jitornul Son.' g t breaks, ; f orth ]>n, the explanation, lng:" 'Hy«' eon not., until all the 'flocks'be gathered together, and till !, " >f 'ttSy'roU' tlie stone" from" the WelPe l " Lit . aoduth; then -we watorthe sheep." >' If a. herd o{ swine come to a| well "'' } ' tniy angi'Ily. jostle each, other for the precedence; If a drove of auttle'corns to m. welL . they bppk UBOU other baok ftdm c tKe water', but"Mien the flock of •beep come, though a hundred of them „,.,, lihall...he, dlsapptiintod, they, 5 only e*'., press, it' by BM \ XMiMnfj; they come to« f'V j|$her'peacefully. We 'want a great '" ''multitude ta cbmoljtiroumt'iu6;<3oinei Uiii- r ,...^;„ .i,.,„„' nl'a'l'hose who ijp " a'orowd I know "there Jacob with a guo4<4e*l .of - tug and ; haxL Wllk^a ( oro,wd—they, thhjk, 1 la vulgar, ft they 1 are oppressed »for room w church it makes them positively mdMHrV!).WVtl fMfc^r* Not SO did, these oriental shepherds. .They watted until rtll' the flocks {were - 'gathered,, and the mare, flocks' that ,,, oawe, .the,, better Uiey , liked, It, . And so - W«-OWM < ( >>l b « W»*l'W tt W- )i ne P" 1 Plt'shoulcVcome.'., Qu^tintq^he hlgl '. ways and iifo hedges and compel the] to oovue in, Go 19, the rioh and .them they-aru Indignant .without tall. thorn tho influence there Is tfOh.vUt.-Qo. tn-tlte bllud-and tell theL, W * 'J ^Wft .^aw ^Jttrapa^te^thamol A llama , 10 sick, nmie he -worried, «p>w' so ,4yi|(ii|y' M to Iwitiinirar- When ,tlie >}so. J "- 1( Upus'conU- ih« ivhdln Uilifd 'U'Wcourad : 4 4l (trr'f6tui-n.t> H(l If -a'Wuu'lh ma toculdajii push took,,the, ston*?<r6i)» the well' mouth, so 'that 'the , flock* 'might be watered." And II would that ti>-day my word, blessed of God, might remove the hindrances to your getting up to the Gospel well. Yes, I take it for granted that - the i work is done, and "" oriental sb-ephards, I proceed to^tttijr'Jthe'Bheep^t'^,'; Come," all ye thirsty! You huve an un< defined longing lu your soul. You tried mbney-muking; that did not satisfy you. You tried, oilieo under government;! that didn,ot satisfy you, Y011 tried piotures and' sculptures, but works' of art did not satisfy you. You'are a> much,discontented with this life as the celebrated ^reiich'sohplar who iaj^' that he could not a «y lon ^r ','e^dure'j' thd^ 'mi*-' fortunes of ' the'' world, t and who •fidi At, -tour . p'ojijpk &ls Vofter> noon ,, I slial^, put an end 'to my own existence^, Meiimvhile, I must toil on up to tb,at tjiino,for x tije sustenance oi my <amlly," And ^e wroteon hj» bopktHl the clock struck • .four, when he <plde,d upihla.munuspi'ipt, -and, by hit jown hand, couoluded his earthly life. There are men here who are perfeotly dlsoon-, tented. • Unhappy: in the past,' unhappy to-day, to be uuhappy forever, unless you-come .to; this Gospel-well.. Thia aktisfles>thejsoul with ft'hlghV-deep, all- absorbing, hud eternal satisfaction. .It comes and it offers the most unfortunate man so' "much of ; thia wpWn m ••As, t -best, ri9r him, jaad tlw6ws«all' Heaven^lnto the bargain. .th'bT^Croasus and of al| tho |^i^)^^HKK>r, miserable ooinp,w5«4 wWwH*** 16 **** 1 iu to-day. "ing|whb ?A soalea, s were 4'Sd?14msi in r of the Vs. were inWce, le'sid^ the fare all the, and Be Bayp; ' »U depth,' -nltyi all late the .enansged JOStl* dying mini, "just recite to me some promises." The young mini thought a moment, and he' came to this promise: "Tho blood of Jesus Christ eleansoth irotn all sins:" and the old man clapped his hands, and in his dying moment said: "That's just the promise I have been waiting for. 'The blood of Jesus Christ clennscth from, all sin.'" Oh, the warmth, the grandeur, the magnificence of the promises! Come, also, to this Gospel well, all ye troubled. I do not suppose you have escaped. Compare your view of thiB life ut llftcen years of age with what your view of it is at forty, or sixty, or seventy. What a great contrast of opinion! Were you rlghl then, or ore you right now ? Two cups placed in your hands, the one a sweet, cup, the othor n sour cup. A enp of joy and a cup of grief. Which litis been the nearest to being full, nnd out of which have you tlie more frequently partaken ? ' What a different place the cemetery is from what It used to be. Once it was to you a grand city improvement, nnd you wont outon the pleasure excursion, and you ran laughingly up the mound, and you criti­ cised in 11 light way HIM epitaph. But since tlie day when you heiird tlio bell toll at the gate »s von went in with the procession it is a sad place, and there is a flood of rushing memories that suffuse' the eye (rnd'overmaster the heart. Oh, you have had trouble, trouble, trouble. God only knows how much you have had. It is 11 wonder you have been able to live through it. It is a wonder your nervous system has not been shattered, and your brain has not reeled. Trouble, trouble. If I could gather all the griefs, of all sorts, from this great audience, and could put them in one scroll, neither man nor nngel could endure the recitation. Well, wliatdoyoii want? Would you like to have your property back again? "No," you say, as a Christian man: "1 was liecoming arrogant, and I think that is why the Lord took it away. "I don't want to have ray property buck." Weil, would you have your departed friends back again? 'No," you say: "1 couldn't take tho responsibility of bringing them back from a tearless realm to a realm of tears. 1 couldn't, do it." Well, then, what do you want? A thousand voices in the audicuce cry out; "Comfort; give us comfort." Ifor that reason I have rolled .nwuy the stone from the well's mouth. Come, all ye wounded of the flock, pursued of the wolves, come to the four tain where the Lord's sick and bereft ones huve come.. But I gather nil tlie promises to-day In a group, mid 1 .mk the shepherds to drive their Hocks of lambs and sheep up to the. sparkling supply. "Heboid, happy is the man whom Cod eorrect- eth." "Though Ho euuse grief, yet will He have compassion." "Many are the afflictions- oi the righteous, but the Lorddelivercth liim out of them all." "Weeping may endure for a night, but joy cometh in the morning." I am determined to-day that no ono shall go away iincomforted. Yonder la a timid aud shrinking soul who seems to hide awny from the consolations I am uttering, as a child with a sore hand hides awuy from the physician lest he touch the wound too roughly, mid the mother has to go and compel the little patient, to come out and see the physician. So I come to your timid aud shrinking soul to-day, and compel you to come out in the presence of tlie Divine Physlolan. He will not hurt you. He has been healing wounds for many years, and He will give you gentle and omnipotent medicament. But people, when they have trouble, go anywhere rather Hum (o Cod. DoQuincey took opium to get rid of his troubles. Charles Lamb took .to punch. Theodore Hook took to something stronger. Edwin IfWrest took to theatrical dissipation.' And mec have run all around the earth, hoping In tho quick transit to get away fvom their misfortune. It has been a dead failure. There is only one well that can sbike tlio tkirst .of an afflicted spirit, and that is the deep and inexhaustible well of the Gospel. Oh, what a great flock of sheep God will gather around the celestial welL No stone on the well 's mouth, while the Shepherd waters tho sheep. There , Jacob will recognize Rachel, the shep- therdesS, -Aiid stiindlngon 'ono side of 'the w.ell'ofietejfqitl'ri^tjira^your- children; ''and st'ahai'flirVn'the ^tbor side of the .well of .eternal.rapture, your Christian c: ancestry,..... you- 1 • will, be .bounded on all' sides by a' joy BO keen and : grand that no 'other world bus ever, been permitted to experience it. Out of ' that' deep well of Heaven, the Shepherd will dip reunion for the bereaved, wealth for the poor, health for the sick, rest for the weary. And then 1 all the flock of the - Lord's sheep - : will 1 lie' down'{in-'• tho green pastures;' and ; world ; 'Without' > end we 'will praise the' Lord that' on the'first autumnal Sabbath' of 1801 wa^'were^'permitted to' 'study ainong the bleating' flocks and lowing herds 01* this fair ground, the story of Jacob and Rachel, the shepherdess, at the well In Mesopotamia. Ob, plunge your 1>ttokets { luto this jrreat M Gosper well and Jet: .them' cotao.'jrq drtyphig, with that water of which if a than drink he never Watyhall - --^-»-: r Q THE LATEST MS. GENERAL NOTES. Tint bank clearings of Chicago for the past week were 188,958,171. COL. T. B. HUNT, U. S. A., retir'ed.dlcd nt Port Monroe, Va., suddenly, Monday morning. LIEUT. KENNY is of the opinion (hat it rescuing party will have to start in search of Lieut. Peary. TUB National world's far commission adjourned Tuesday. They will not meet again until April next. TBK bronze'eqiicstriun stulue of General Gninl, on the lake front in Lincoln park, will ho unveiled on October 7. MR TnoMAS, the United States minister to Sweden, has written a book treating on tout country and Norway. JUSTICE LYON Saturday morning dried seven physicians for neglecting to report contagious diseases to the city board of health of Chicago. GuiNPiiKito & Mourns, of Roanoke, Va., proprietors of the New York wholesulo clothing and notion house and Boston boot and slue house, have assigned. Liabilit i ••'. £140.000; assets no 1 known. I'liOKKsmm CuAtu.Ks DKOAUMO, of ClmmpiiiL'n. III., has accepted the presidency of Swiithmore (Pa.) college. A STOCK company is to be organized at Grtlesbnrg, III, with a en pi! si of $(100,000 to manufacture beet sugar. DONALD MUIIUAY MUIIPIIV, a six-year- old New liruii-wick inventor, has jim secured 11 pulent on a lthw toy. MA.I. J. M. BUNDY, the New York editor who wa« stricken with upoplexy at Paris, died Tuesday night. THE I lata i to be rciurned to the Chili­ ans upon tlie payment of the expenses of this government in her pursuit and capture. A TKBT of the now high explosive culled I err, rite was made at Fort. Hamilton, New Yoilt hurl or. Tuesday. It, was found to huve tour ti Ji'-s ibe force of dynamite, and is miokeless. WiMiMii F. POWELL, of Camden, N. ,!., has been offered the San Domingo con- -tilnhip made vacant by the appointment of John S. Durham to tne Haytinn post. PHOK. MIMIEI.I'.KK, of Sun Francisco, has, it is claimed, discovered a now explosive thnt is mule powerful than dynamite and salcr than gunpowder to bundle. He culls it terrorito. ITALY refu-es to take part, officially, in the world's fair. This, it is explained, is in accordance with a rule adopted long ngi. JACKSON COUNTY, Mich., has n plague in the shape of u green worm about two inches long, which is stripping the trees of tbeir leaves. HON. OEOIWE U. LOIIINU, cx-Minislor to Portugal, and a distinguished citizen of Massachusetts, died at Salem, Muss., Monday morning. He tvus 74 years old. THE pilot, bout Washington, the lust, of the pilot fleet that it wu.. feared was lost in tho recent cyclone, arrived tit Now York Monday in tow, after 11 terrible experience during the storm. TIIK navy department liufl made a very Hat isfnctory trial of smokeless powder for small anus of- American manufacture. The trial showed u upeet) of 8,180 fept per second with a pressuro of 11.8 'ons in the chamber. OniTUAHY: At Jorseyvilli', 111., D. P. Pritelmtl.—At Decatur, 111., Reuben A, Gruendike, aged seventy-three.—At Craw- lordsville, lnd., Isaac Allen, aged lifty- two; Meredith Rountroe, aged seventy- seven, JCDOKOOOLKY, chairman of tho Interstate Commerce commission, has tendered his resignation. Judge- Cooley was the first man appointed on this commission, and hits beou chairman of the board ever since its organization. Nearly-one year ago it was announced that ho bad made up his mind to resign. . FOREIGN. 1 a spoonful of laudanum to quiet it. The babe will never wake. AT Bjrminghnm, Ala., Monditv morn-' ing Susie Healy, 10 years old, set nor dress on fire nnd was terriblyburned. She died soon after. ; WnrtK bathing nt Portland, Ore., tho son of a wealthy London banker broke his J^neck in diving. FIRE at Quebeo Sunday destroyed twonty-nine houses nm) rendered 200 persons homeless. A YOUNO boy was struck and killed by an engine near the water tank in the Like Shore yards Tuesday at Ironwood, Mich TUB Youngstown (0.)bridge-works were destroyed by fire Friday night, entailing a loss of 880,000 and throwing 200 men out of work. THE Denver express was derailed Sunday morning near Beaver Brook station, Col., und thrown down un embankment, Twentv-six people were injured, five fatally'. MIIS. CHARLES SCUUI.TZ, of Hnnvillp, III., set her clothes on lire Sundii) by the explosion of un alchool lump, and was so badly burned that she died u few Hours afterward. IN u collision between two electric car9 at Gloucester, Muss., Thursday, tho engineer, Thomas Wilsen, had both legs broken find an unknown passenger was seriouslj injured. Tl e cars were badly smashed, AiiTHUlt HUNT and his two sisters were rowing on the Mohuwk river near Schenectady, N. Y., Tuesduy, when tbeir bout capsized. Hunt and one sister were drowned. A LOCOMOTIVE on the Long Island railroad exploded ut Oyster Buy, L. I., Tues- du\ morning. Engineer Donaldson, fireman Dickeraon and bruketiian Mahoney were killed anil conductor Jones was scalded. POWERFUL ENGINES. For the United States Armored Cruiser Maine, to be Used in our Navy. They uro set in Motion in the Presence of Many People, Three Hundred Men Eupraijcd Upon the Machinery for More Than Two Years. wergyniunrwua dylnu a-naan voryetnl A U*s ikdlnerBurlier bl« Sl.ter-lii .«•»,•.<! <• •! *e'w: •'• i'.-'t I DKSMOINKS , lown, Sept. 16.—Arthur Holland, a barber, has deserted his family ifl-ih'isjpityiflnd Mb henwcnjsji credUorstf*' m'durn-WoTeparture.*••Mrs!' Rollanu, 1 thol ^arribd^ine'y^aVs'Wd'nad''lived happily ti^tber^antUjiS^ .«ae ]u.,agQ., .wheij iter' sister came to' visit them froni I3ushnell, ; 111.': Rollimd and'his lifttflr-in-iawbeiume t'liamowi) •> each i -othety. -and.,; \)ia\r actions such Joagth. that tha oiice happy home here was broken .up, Holland was proprietor of u paying shop (itfre, which he mortgaged,-and-took an vaW' bound train lost evening for Busbnell/ ill., where' nis-'dewrtfld WfeVaNter is novf,^' ''. THE prospects for u good harvest [in the Caucasus are excellent, GEORGE JOHN CAJINEQIE , ninth earl of Northeak, diod Thursday ot London ' ALIKHANOPK . tho Russian gonerul, was arrested iu Afghnniatiiti as d spy LORD SALISIIUKY says Russia has no rights in the Durdanolls that are oot pos scssed by the other powers. IT is rumored in Germany that Russia is preparing to descend upon Constant! noplo., A TRUSTED olerk iu the Beilin mort guge bunk has absconded with 378,000 marks' THE report that Prince' BUraurck is suf. Bering from a severe attack of apoplexy is denied '.''''' •NEWS has reuohod Madrid that 3,000 people have perished in tbo floods in the tirovuii* of Toledo oloDu., TnEi'zur presented Prince George of Greece a gold medal in recognition of the prince's bravery in protecting the csorp will when murderously attacked at Japan . .AN election to clioose a parlianient imd pre»ident.o£ Chili, haj) 'been culled for 06 ,tohej;.18by the Junta, ,,. ,.' 1 JULKS,. GBBVXyut 'Sipresident 1 of tlie French Republic, .died Wednesday. He was 78 years of nge. .•TiiB., Spanish uruiy reserve.luts been called out in anticipation of .a republican uprising in- that country. ADVIOUS have been received iu London of the wreaking of u. Grimsby smack ,in Iceland and tho drowning of twelve of her crew. ••••>"• • 1 " "AN 'Xpre 'ss 'troin"dashed into the midst Of u uaag of trocicnion' at work qn a ,line near Glasgow Thursday morning. • If We'of the lijborer^ wjre killed/-";• A SWEDISH captain has started in a row boat to^Qv ^bpm, Gqthenburg to Haui- %Ki. , . a HvJ\ e nM W^o^don,, Tiieuitoaipt JiATER reportslrom the ongugament in East J African between / the .German corps, under Captain; Zelowski aud< the natives contradict 'tho.'first thewsiof dho.' battle Three 'hundred <black 1 ullios were- killed and Zolowskibimselt.and,most of his oifl cerrUre missing, *' f»u.f v.-. >••,< ,.j ' Tlqa'loaV'df prVberttf by Uh^ufti'thqiake " r'Weanfeiday will reno^ " "isturW 1804 t. ; air: El*. A Womle/'fnl rtea ^TlFttture la Developed Mr, Johoaton, of .ftppud Valley, M<m< hinder port of the bodyc and"ConstattUyi walks erect, muob after tbe manner of >» kangaroo. The legs and tail are smooth as mwei a dog, not Bhowtncfthe least JTriob , o( wQPtfi.fTEa <hea4'ta,.wooly »nd h proi in San S . . CRIME. A GERMAN count in Kansas commits wife murder und suicide. Louis LAUER, accused of murder, bunged himself in his cell Tuesday night at Jluilloii, Conn. Miss MAY M. SIUS, a Minneapolis girl, committed suicide in Washington by cutting her throat No cause is known. JOHN HKNRY WKUSTKR, a tough negro, was shot und killed while resisting arrest ut Columbus, Ohio, early Tuesday morning. HENRY A. WATTE attempted to clean out 11 suloon at Newark, N. J., Tuesday night, and attorwurd cut his throat to avoid arrest. MRS. ZILPHA M. WOOD, of Coshocton, Ohio, has sued her father-in-law ami other'in-law for $10,000 daumges for alienating her husband's affections. EDWARD ALUKRTSON, fccrotary of the Fidelity Trust bunk, Tucoiuu, who robbed that institution and disappeared, got 11 way with nearly a million dollars. GOVERNOR MERRIMAN has refused to iitcrlere in the cane of William Rose, ntenced to bo executed for mauler at Redwood Fulls, ou Oct. 16. \T Lylo, Kan., John Sorrick, during a family quarrel, fatally shot his daughter und then committed suicide. .1. N O'BRIEN, treasurer of the Catholic Knights of America, with headquarters in Chattanoga. 'limn., is said to be short $30,000 in his accounts. JOSEPH R. Quinn, who escaped from (lie Tolland, R. 1. ]till lust week, was recaptured Thursday morning. He wus sentenced the duy before be escaped to five years in tba state prison. THE mutilated body of a woman wus found in the hold of the steamship Fremont On the arrival of that, vessel from Nowcas- tle, Eng., Wednesday. The woman was doubtless murdered and the authorities;are making an iuvestigation. POLICEMAN JOHN KERN WUS dangerously shot and John Gerstrung and John O'Connor badly wounded in a saloon row growing out of a political quarrel at Guttenberg, N. J., Monday night. F. L. CAROLI committed suicide in a Sau Francisco hotel, Monday, by explod- ng a dynamite cartridge. Tho windows were _ shuttered, and portions of Caroli's eroains woro blown into the street. MACK BESS, a middle-aged negro, was lynched near No-.irlaud, N.C., on the Cape Fear & Pudkin Valloy railway, at 3 o'clock Monday morning. His crime was an attempt to assault Mrs. Peterson, a white woman. NEAR Sumoreet, ICy,, Sheriff John H. McUarpuo was assassinate-', Saturday night by two brolh'.'rs named Gilland. They are in jail. Tho sheriff was working up a larceny caso'against the Gillands and they killed him. There is much excitement and the murderers may be lynched. An incident thnt will be good news to overybody interested in tho welfare of our ne.v navy was the exhibition a few days since, of the finished set of engines for the United States armored cruiser Maine, The massive puir of triple expansion engines, grand in their polished intricacy of brass and steel, stood m the main shop of the Quiiitiird iron works at the foot of East Twellth street, nnd were attached by an arrangement of cog wheels or two little upright donkey engines that looked to be of nbout ony mule power. Yet, when Bharp at ten o'clock Engineer-in-Chief George \V. Melville, United States nuvy, the designer of the great, propelling machines, tared on the lever of the small engines the big fellows started off so Bmoothly and powerfully that the crowd aiscrnuled broke into applause. Then Mr. Palmer, of the firm ot N. F. Palmer Jr., & Co.. the builders of the engines stood by tho eight small levers that control each mighty machine and put them through tbeir paces in 11 way that delighted the experts pre<ent. The engines were kept going till noon, when steam wus shut off, to fill tho great cylinders again only when thuy are set up in the Maine. This pair of triple expansion engines, which are 'ho largest, yet built for the naval licet, aro each 16 feet in height and 21 feet in length. They will be divided when in the cruiser by u heavy longitudinal bulkhead, ami either one of them will be able to keep the Maine going should disaster happen to its twin. They weigh but 000 tons, while the old style ol the small power would weigh nearly 3,000 ye: know, but reasoning by analogy, it would not seem outside the range possibility, when we consider the fact that the burning of coal in 11 furnace can be made to produce heat or cold at will. It is true that while electric heating in itself has been proved to be perfectly practicable, yet at presont it is net economical. This is owing to the fact that our best and largest stenni engines by which we run our dynamos utilize only from 10 to 15 per cent, of the energy storod in the coal, lavishly wasting tho remainder Fortunately, our dynnmos have reached an efficiency of about 90 per cent., so that their is not much waste in using the olec- tric current after the power to produce it is once generated. It is probable, the rofore, that tho use of electric heating wil! for the present be somo what limited, and :onfineu to special plucos where its convenience will offset extra cost. For an extension of its emplojment thus, as for certain other important uses of electricity, and upon a scale far beyond anything we can now imagine, we mint wait until we learn bow to produce this current of pure energy from the coal or other fuel direct. Than the accomplishment of this feat, there is to-duy no more fascinating problem in the realms of science. Many are working at it with us yet but small success. Do not despair, liowev«r, as it seems to be a logi. nl possibility, nnd the only thing required is to find out how to do it —Sanitary News. A BOY l'HK.VO.MKNON. Flavlaa Taylor Davplnpn n Slurvaloua Orcult Power. Kentucky has produced a mind-readir who is likely to rival Bishop and tbo most famous pertormers of the age. Flavius Taylor, a boy of nineteen, has discovered Unit he is tho possessor of marvelous faculties which are as much 11 mystery to him us tbey lire to the people who have seen them applied. He lias been living in Glasgow, that shite, all his life and is the sou of Dr. F. J. Taylor, a physician of standing. The boy is what, for lack of a better name, can be called a mind reudet. Ho knows und lenrns the thoughts and actions of others, throinrb some medium which has yet to bo discovered. Little objects are hid awuy, and by simply bodily contact with tho person who hid them he can feo to the spot und find w/iatever has been concealed. i'his trait in tho boy was simplv discovered aud not developed. Dr. P. C. Sotphin, a physician at Glasgow, und an intimate friend of the boy s family, has large pillar left in about the center of the workings, about four feed in diameter at the center, making tho outlook very dangerous. 1 was nbout to get out on account of a few pieced of wall rock giving way from the pillar, when I was called back by one of tho miners. He had discovered a streak of solid gold running through the center of the pillar and about two inches thick. At this I retreated my steps aud there, with candle in trembling hands, stood two excited men pointing out tho puro yellow gold. Ono of the miners said to mo: "Well, don't you see itV" "Yes," said 1, pointing to the ceiling, "and don't you Bee tbo trap set for us?" "D the trap. This it death against gold." Meanwhile 1 had fingered around the gold, when part of the pillar gave way, extinguishing the lights. We found our way out safoly and thon we planned to get the pillar without jeopardizing our lives. 1 declined having anything to dowilh tho affair unless I could get an outside job. Thia, of course, was out of question, as thero was only ono suck of ore to be removed. So I was considered out of it, which I was only too glad to accept. My companions then entered with a horn spoon und a email polo pick, and nero BOOH at work. Shortly they camn out, and picking up an old coffee snck used for a saddlo blanket, reentered tho mine. They wero very soon out again. They hud cut the pillar und filled tbeir sack. Thon came n grand handshaking on their success. Tho sack was opened. Never in my life did 1 behold such a sight. A coffee Back full of nuggets! I wus told to pick out tho finest specimen for my own uso, which 1 did. It was a tieco as turge as my list and contained $150 in gold. Camp was made, u matuto procured and grinding at commenced, it took six days to reduce it to u pulp, the grinding being done by bund. The pulp was washed out in a prospecting pan. The gold was mostly course and very bright. Tlie Bne gold required umalguiat- g. There being 110 quicksilver tho remaining pulp was taken to Taos and thorn amalgamated. The proceeds of that suck ot ore nelted 937 ounces of gold, uiuounl- i to $15,000 in coin, t returned to S.inta Fe a month later and learned that a grund mining discovery had been made ut tbo identical spot whero be had found the gold. BlllUH UUWn WUUIVl VVtTlUll lll-.tllj' o,«UU . , . . , , . -. , . tons, yet they are capable of developing taken an active interest in the case and 100 horse power per ton, Btyle could develop but one quarter as much. Between them they will give out 9,000 horsu power and uro expected to propel tho Maine ut a seventeen knotspecd. A system of brass v, ater pipes is connected with the that when the criiser iB going full speed und has to bo kept going the journals and boxes may be kept cool. The diameter of a high pressure cylinders is 35}^ inches, 0! tho intermediate cylinders 57 inches and of the low pressure cylinders88 inches. Thebtroko of all the pistons is 36 inches. Tho boilers that aro to furnish the steam for tbo Maine's engines are Scotch "single enders." There uro eight of them and each has three furnaces beneath it. Tlie combined grate mrfaco of tlieso twenty-four furnaces is 553 square feet and their total heating surface is 18,800 square feet. They will furnish heat enough for the boilers to get, up a steam pressure ot 135 pounds and develop tho required 9,000 horse power. A novel teaturn.of tho furnaces is an arrangement by which tho dumpers musf bo closed hi lore the furnace doors can be opened. This will prevent the "shoots" of llame into the stoke room that carele.-s ANNABKl.. ],KB. It was many and many a year ago, In u kingdom or the sea, That a maiden tbere lived Whom yon may know By the name ot Annabel Lee. And ill Is maiden the lived with no other thought . Tlum to love and be loved by we. I was a child and sbo was a child • ' lot bit kingdom by the tear Hut we loved with a love that was more than love— .1 and ray Annabel Lee; With a love that the winged seraphs of Leaven • ' Coveted her and me • • -. And th(f was the reason that, long ago,, In this kingdom by the sea; A wind blew out ot a cloud, chilling My heautlful Annabel Lee, 00 that her high born kinsman/cam* ' , And bore her away from ma. To shut her un In a aepulcter li .ie tho powers and find how fur it iB iiinsjlo reading and how much it is men till sympathy. At first IUB impression was simple muscle reading, or, in other words, that the boy could tell from tho feeling whether he wus nearly right or entirely wrong when searching for lost articles, but when the test of telling what any particular person was thinking of was applied, the muscle theory furnished no explanation. Pr. Sotphin says about the boy: •'it is not improbable that in nearly every instance tho gift of mind reading has been of accidental discovery ou tho part of the one possessing it, and thus it was accidentally mado known to young Taylor. Several months ago an itinerant mind render exhibited in this place, and young Taylor attended his performance. Returning home, bo playfully remarked to a young man who hud accompanied him that he thought he would niako a good mind reader, and that if the other would blindfold him and hilo something he would find it for hiin. To have 11 little amusement he was July blindfolded und told to find 11 bonk that bad been bidden in an adjacent room He grasped the band of the young man who Bremen occasionally cause and, as jocular bad hidden the book, but was utterly sur engineer put it, "will allow stokers to P n(, e<l to find not ; on| y 'he hook, but also wear beards in safety horeufter." ft." place of concealuient, were miprssod on Tbo engines will bo taken upart now, bw mind. lie readily took tho yowl* man and in about a month tbo parts will bo }° the place whero tho hook was and removed to tho uavy yard nnd Bet up in handed it to him. After this there more the Maine's engine rooms. It is expected ? r loss frequent tests of his powers in find- that they will bo reset and rcodv for work ing things thus while nil hidden articles by January next. The two donkey engines were promptly located by lnm. f ntermin- wiil also bo taken along and will be used died with these tests wore others, Bneh as to keep the engines in motion to prevent * ll !. ,n «' him to do certain thirtifs. Say, for instance, that it was willed for him to take a particular flower from a numbor of The Maine 's engines are the third set flowers in a vase in the room, and to hand that the Quintard iron works have built >t to acortsin young- lady present; to refer the now navy, and Mr. Palmer has tho ™™ "'o watch from the pocket of a gen- sot for the cruiser No. 11 under way. Weman and put into that of another cer- The two previous tels wero mudo lor the TO P gentleman 1 to go to a library und Concord und tho Bennington. tnko out some particular volume in it, Among the gentlemen who critically and to turn to a certain page andIpara examine! und approved tho Maine 's outfit e™vh or sentence in »t, and so on of other yesterday were Secretary Tracy, who was remiests of the sort, uocotripaniey by Captain W. 8 Cowles, of "But he nas dono better than even this, the Despatch j Commandant Erben, of the Any figuro or any number of figures, be Brooklyn Navy Yordj EngtnceMn-Chief ing thought of, he has readily announced Melville, Rear Admiral Brame, Chief wa ut it or they were, calling them out Engineers, Baker, Chajmur, Worley, singly or in combination us desired. For Heaton.Ayres, Stivers, McElmell, Aston instances, suppose that the figures 5,8 and Gowing; Assistant Engineers Conant ftD d 8 woro se parately thought of. Then MoFarlond.. Moitz,_ Potton,_ Don forth, theBO were promptly told out one by ono Koirny, Offly and Howard, Passed Assis tant Engtneers Dixonand Eldridge-, Captains Dahlgren, Emsry, Sumner mid Bear' dslee. Naval Constructor Fernald Oonv muniler ItoyalB. Bradford, Lieutondnt Commander Gibson and lieutenant White. The shops wero galy decorated with In this kingdom by the sea. The angels,, not noli so happy in h W«nt envying her ana me— J Yea 1 that was tfio reason (as all men kuqw, In this kingdom by the sea) That the Wind came out ol the cloud one night, Chilling und killing my Annabel Lee, But our love It was stronger by tar than the love . Ol thoie who were older than we— Of many for wleer limn we^- • • Anil neither,(lie angels in heaven above,, , Nor the demons down under thd >ea, Can ever dluuvei'my abul from the aoi)|, ., Ot the beniitlful Aunsbel Lee; For the moon never beaius without bringing me '•dreams' . Ol.lhe beautiful Awnibel Lee: , And the stats never rise but I feel the bright eyes •:j Of tbebeauiJfnl AnnaberiLM;,', .-. • And aa, all .the nJght-tido. I lie down by the aide Of my dsHliig-i-my darling —my lite and tsy -,•« -.-,br|ile, ,;. - ..„,. .{,. 'c , i , , , In tho sepuleher then by the soa, - • lo 'horlouibby theaoundliig ««a, >, -•< "*•!' •'••'!' "''•--^i d~3^ r ! A '-'*SP 06 - , 1 Mew01awrlaa*U Vr*Pt|wS«lU ^n «>ta ' Oltaa glva birth *o l i»(»iiaa, | M ,w>».rt (At(ret frultapt an upturning ot the, soil,, Malaria Is a relentless foe to the newly' arrived emlgraat if at, be unprepared to meet It by tWuaaef aNllabl* pwparalive md preventive.- IV Uurefa/a, b* tloovMitboss seeking JAW far,wast Uxeaarcb pt tiocass, to prorlda themtelyea wilt) », ,nM^lclni |l. guaranty agilnit chilli and lever, billons remlt- tent andallmi-nu of kindred orlguh "Uoatatter 'e Steamb ^Bjtwre hMjor eaartvlall pt,aeentury beeu esteemed the best. Front Mains to Oklahoma, frost Vittorls to Dan Juw del bod. IU eiA- Kiiowiedged superiority meals wits np challenge in locallllea where it has been used. Medlqjj, and nnnouucSd singly as thought cfj suppose, ugain, those were thought of as 538, then this number, or 538, would be told,. Somo time ago, knowing that he did not understand, Latin, 1 improvised a short Latin sentence—'est mini voluntas ut Icgis meam mcntuni'—and asked him to toll mo what it was. This was mude bunting and flags iu honor of tho occas- out verv slnwlv but nuilA i,cci„. n ii,i„' u,„ ioa, und tbo snap shot camera contingent ~ hyiranelM mlt ffiPhvfof'il* the scene. A lunch was served in the calleiTont at on™ witbm t „.»iu company offices after tha exhibition. - Mr. ZCT> and^tln^^t ^m^^h?.^ Palmer In a short speech said that he hod ^,^V'^^SSSStiS^^'- begun work on the engines In July, 1889, NothfnJ * HOUSE UK ATING. Our Uouae Slay be Healed by, Eleetrlolty at so Very Oiataut Time, TWO IXC1IE8 OP GOLD. A Solid Sl»»k of Uia Yellow Metal lu an Old Aatae Mine, No one ever heard' of a bonanza that was discovered in a plain, matter-of-fact A mine which; It rich enough ra ,ner» Wmwjvj l^#p |J. M (?#».W »MA« TOKtW «rWt?W0^ l f ,< ' fl Iftccnjpllwty .Jft,»,p\o Y! fpr Ijje^cjqnosl^ SOW* Speaking of the possibilities in the lino of future house beating methods, Wrlin woy. A , mine, which it_ rich enough t< Smith, ki a recent lecture before the Frank- have stories told about it is always stum lin institute, at Pbilttt'elphia, said: > hied upon in. the most unexpecv«d,mwiner v ' "In the matter of warmth, there is w» not unuau^lly there > a bit of. the certainly ariinvitiug field for our future weirfl.and. uncanny thrown in to stive i^d- inventors. : That our present methods of dHionftl interest to,tho narration, Thus .heaMpg ,by t^e' Vurnina- of 'coil and the » * J Iter iu ^ Tnoson Citizen relates how, nofthurninK .of .s.U(okej,;«n.a of pooling by u» the summer p| 1867,whUe he was look;carrying iu lumps, of, ice,, are-crude and .ing,for R B ^ tt y, horse in,the famo«s San wasteful; as-.well 1 as extremely irregular Ju»ncounty, in New Mexico, he jtiinibleU and uncomfortable, it is not necessary to upon one of the riobest mines in that argue about. It seems probable 'that in «to»f His story is'as follows 1 the near. Mm, at'ony^ftte for our cities, Descending oneof.thojofty peaks I^was iiomesystem of -— -»• J »-I- I- — coal and wood to a lurge extent, unci HUB I ~ .. is the more.likely from the fact that our miners- preparna to explore ait old mirie, " * ' ••••••••• "••> f v rv.. 'i or inthera wOrked-out mine, They asked me to join tbem, to whioh I assented; I thrown' out of use, as sgainnskod about my horBev to which 1 u WW ra. •reoeiveatheu.uaW.nfcgative.^I wmaiM " of .elMtlo nntilnextwomingandstertedwith. thaot Mn |ftM> UIA ,. mine. 1.This minei, was. ffWffirrr.CT.'TCi'Jt-.-itbaw. Ar«. - . THE KLECTKIC WOMAN. Woderrul Tower or Giving Uleotrtu Shunt« to Others. Mies Lillie Herat, tho 'Electric Woman,' now on exhibition at the Broadwater Natitorium, is attracting many visitors to that resort. It is amusing to watch the ices of tho men and women who stop up to tuko Miss Worst by the hand. Some will step forward with a confident air, but their confidence generally leaves them the moment the hun'U meet. Others are so nervous at the thought of receiving an electric shook that they can hurJly bo in- "uced tu try tho harmless experiment. Miss Herst stands on a 0 irpet with a railing between herself and the visitors. When liking her by the hand the visitors stand on 11 piece of carpet or rug which is kopt "ampened with water in order to servo as conductor for the electric current. Some of tho more suspicious say tlie woman has an eleclric battery somewhere ^ubuul her person, but it she has it is very cleverly oncealed, and it appears to be almost impossible thut such a thing could be. iSlie certainly appears to be a genuine "electrio woman." Miss Herst, was born in Kalumazoo county, Michigan, twenty-one years ugo. She is one of six children, ono brother younger than hen-elf being also possessed uh the power ol giving eleciriu shocks, while tho other four, two brothers und two Bisters, ore like ordinary people. Hor mother is dead and her father resides iu Lewislon, Pa., while the brothers and sisters aro located in various parts of the country. She has been traveling and giving exhibitions in various parts of. the country for about five years, Miss Herst buys sbo feels no inconvenience whatever from the electricity with which sbo isoharged, although she has always been possessed of it. She cannot ride in un electric car, however, as it ruukes her sick. Sbe tried it puce, hut doeB not cure to repeat the attempt. So far from a person suffering any injury from taking her by the hand the electricity is bonellcial, and is said will cure a headacho very quickly.—Helena (Mout.) Journal. • MAMMOl'U JIOBS1C. North Dakota has an Extraordinary Specimen of Honw Flash. Valley City, N. D., has, it is said, one of the most extraordinary specimens, of horse flesh in existence. He is a sonel, stands iully 19 hands, or 7 feet I inches from the floor to withers; his legs are 3 feet 6 inches before touching ; the body, and a small broncho can easily walk under him. A man 6 feet in height can't see over bis baok, even whin standing'on Mptoo, In longtb he is lul y 13 feet or 17 feet from tip of poio to tin of tail. When standing with bin head us ordinarily cheeked up, a 7-foot man, standing on tiptoe, can just touch the base of his oar. > IOWA CUAL, PALACE. " VewJ^l|araj»fjBB«j «e4' baps be. tree sing 1 otfctr^e cheap. l«f niakiulr or 1 other <jop!in|j j degrees, , , .. ..... ' were soonin w.tmjiahe U K cave, Oanojea w It Will ba Opened at Ottutuwa by Cartel • Harrlaon, -' OTTDKWA , iowai Sept. lS.—President Palmer of the wprld.'s fair has advised the coal palace directors that ill health will prevent bis being at the opening' day of the palace Tuesday. Carter Harrison will bo here, however, and formally open the palace. It is "Ottuiuwa day" and a won- ter trades procession is• to • be the feature. l'ASron VINUIOATEC Saya Be Drauk Nothlug but Hoatettar'a Ultten. SIQUXCITY , Iowa, Sept. 15.—Dr. O.S. Strickland, pastor of the First Baptist Church, tonight stands vindicated by his congregation. 'About ten days ago he went to Iowa City and dedicated a new cburoh. On the way there he stepped off the train at Altoona, a small'town near Dei Moine» v and j was mn in by the town marshal for being, drunk. .The, officials cored for him until they said be was .sober enough to go on, "when he took another train.' The matter oamo to the notice: of his congregation and a oouimit^ee was ap- polutedto investigate. Tbey reported today and the church passed resolutions vindicating the preacher.: He says, he only took a, few drinks pf Hostotter's Bitters, which he claims was drugged, He-says hd was robbed of 175. - He is pastor' of the wealthiest, church in this city. . . . CO&OtlKP Af INK«8 ,MO,VU. t One BuudreiLand VlftTgo t« tMt :ln4lan tr. . .-.Ii i- ,i .:j.*r >**W« •« !•,».;,.„,...• OBKAI/JOBA , Iowa, Sept. lq.—One hundred and fifty colored minert 'and their familiei have left the Junction mines here for the Indian.- Nation to work in the MoAUiifer niiuea77h »y were iuostlyof thelaitiiufp^rtaHoninto'tbiB 1 ^ are a shittlessan-trssilflii oMtth^iiu,-. 8enutar.A^n^ r ^d,»th>) republican blUoniCnd Qtor ^BoiMi f*,i/'v i|. !i't ut. j; mmr *fiag 1 »f -s hni' ci lne' f littel ; I'"* 0 ** , M°* U W ' 'W. 1 OTne^,? wa »*l,po vu wjfi-tQ uw w'viwwivyv «"aw •» «*"v* •

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