The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa on August 20, 1892 · Page 4
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The Postville Review from Postville, Iowa · Page 4

Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 20, 1892
Page 4
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y ^ A FOOT-HOLD for Coniumption is what you are offering, if your bltxxl is Impure Consumption in simp- Ay Lung Scrofula. A scrofu- IIOUH condition, with a slight cough or cold, is nil tlint it needs to dovclop it. lint just as it depends upon tho blood for itH origin, BO it derKincU upon tho blood for jBF it* cure. Tho surest remedy * J mm for Scrofula in every form, 1 I tho niostoflVctivo blood-Hcnn.s- llfl or, flesli-luiiMor, and fitreii^th- \Wt restorer Unit's known to medi- .cnl Beienco, is J)oetor I'iiTro's Golden Medienl Discovery. ^ l For Consumption in nil its onrlior atngiw, and for Wink Lun^fl, AM.ninn,Hovci'M Coughs, and nil Bronchial, Thnmt, nnd Lung nlfcc- tions, tliat is tho only remedy BO unfailing that it can bo guaranteed. If it doesn't benoflt or cure, you Imvo your inonoy buck. No matter how long youVo hnd Cntnrrh, orhowRovore, Dr. Bilge's Remedy will ellWt a permanent euro. I^OO rownrd is nllVrwl by the proprietors of thU modiciuo, for an incurs bin rnno of Catarrh. lutuer Be Without lire ml. XI BlflUOP'S ItRStDKKCE, Mttrquotto, Mirh., I Nov. 7. J The ROT. J. Kosabtol, of above ploca, writes: I htvo Buffered a great deal, and vrtiouuvor I Dow feol a nervous attack coining 1 tnko a do HO of Pastor Koenttf'a Nor TO Tonto and fool relieved. I think a groat deal of It, wA would rather bo without bread than without tho Toulc. Tired ot UviiiR. FOUND, Wis., 1803. Two yean ago last Fobrnary I comtiumood aavtag opIIepUo attacks, and could not rest a in inn to without having my limb a jork. I was tliuofit t(r«d of living, wheu I bcaTd of Pastor Kot'iiig's Nerve TouJo, and thank tho Lord 1 (jot well a fur using ouly ouo bottlo; aud I will novor forgot lu my prayers wbat this modlolno did for me. MIKS MAY WKU'IUK. -A TaluabTo TJorttc an Kervous Dl^usen sunt freo to any fttldimB, end poor pstlenfn can a!HO obtain %Jh\* medicine ft &o of charge. FREE This remedr has been prepared by the Hoverend E sstor Koenig. of Fort Wayne, Ind* since 1870, and inowpropared un dor hi a direction by tho KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III. Sold by Dronlits at 81 por Dottlo. 0 for 86. I .nrce Site. SI."J 5. 0 Bottle* for 80. Treating Ailing Women by Letter Most eases of Female diseases can be treated as well by us through the mails as by personal consultation. In writing for advice, give age and symptoms of your complaint, state length of time you have been suf- ering, and what means >ou have tried to obtain relief. Mrs. Pinkham fully and carefully answers all letters of inquiry, and charges nothing for her advice. All correspondence is treated strictly confidential. Your letters will be received and answered by one of your own sex. Address, LYDIA E. PINKHAM MEDICAL CO, Lynn, Mass. CHILD BIRTH • • • • • • MADE EASY! 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KIBKPATBIOK, Johnson City, Tonn. Treatise on Blood and Skin Dis- mailed free. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Ga. •Tutt'sTinyPills* A The dyspeptic, the debilitated, wheth- sfl| "erfromexoesB of work of mind or • body or exposuro In malarial regions, ^ will find Tutt *B JMUs the most genial 9 TestorattTO ever ofTered the Invalid. I seaTed, /re* alio presorliH 1 tlon thai FREE! made a 7 &J !tA^fTKH 1™ aur suflbrer from e<*re. Lout Vitality, Weakuet — a man .o, and i to Oar* 1 Vnrlou- weiucnetts, Nervous I >ls- ordertt. Ueneml Debility, J BO. AutlrcHH. with »UMn u. WtLLXA -Si JllfTLfilt, Marshall, Mlcb, BlPANS* TABULEB roffulate! tho stomach, liver and bowels, purl- 1 fv the blood, are safe and eflfocfual si tlio bent inedlelno known for bllluuv- 1 , now, coualiiwttiun, dysne|)Bla, fouls breath, lictuluoho.monltu dviircsaloii. • pitiuful itlffcotiou, bad complexion • and all dlsouaeu causod by fiuluro of f ,. . tno atcniaoli, liver or bowels to iwr-f a form their proper funotlons. Persons given to over- f seating are beueated by Ukln tf one after each n>ea).t IEADQUSRTERS for LOW PRICES from IIU li HI m 1. on • luge v latr of aMtol arttolM besti FIT FOLKS REDUCED TsTXABI^!»»..^im^M>4 MADCAP; —O R— THE STORY OF A SIN. BY Itrer.KN Tt. MATIIICUS. "lint it. has lii'cn yours," said Madcap, us for a nioiiii'iil tin 1 woman rliniR to lii'r as (iiiu ti> whom such clin^inir is new and tuvect. "Notliinn can take that, joy from yon; it lias lain in vour :irnn; it has loved you; vim have loved If '[ I/I'IMOVO it," said tho woman, almost in a whisper; "its lit tin ways laid last hold on uiv heart thou:li 1 did not know it: as Juiiet said, they came hack on me iiflerwanl like a time of music, that you don't he si much at the limn, hut just droiH into your mind bit by bit afterward, but 1 was prou 1. and 1 wouldn't, let her see thai 1 love I it. I'd send her away for hours together that I iniijlil. take care of it myself: anil it not to know me, and would smile up in my face just as if t was as uooil as any other mother; but when Jauel asked if she might take it to her home for a bit, I let it "RO." Sho paused a moment, shuddered away from Madcap, then went ouabain: "1 \vroto to her that very ninht to come hack; but tho days passed andshodidu't come, and I was too proud to RO after her to fetch it. especially when any day or hour now 1 mi^ht hear Janet's step on tho path, and one night at dark I heard it and ran out. "Think of it," she cried, her eyes seeking Madcap's with a despairing hunger in their depths. "One moment to have your child in your mindn/tw, us you have always known it; for your heart to leap tip as at the sound of its coming—to feel it but a hand's breadth away, to run to it, and to bo met with empty arms and one little word— dcitil! Nothing warm, living, real, that you could clasp to your breast, but a name, a nothing—a word behind which his living body is hid— ih'id' Sho took mo to a grave and said it was his; dead- dead—but never went there again; it was my living child that I remembered —that'I wanted—not ray dead ono!" She covered her face with her hands as at that moment a bird overhead commenced to sing—and there are moments when a snatch of sor.g will paint to a poor wretch her misery in such colors as neither feeling nor thought have ever had power to paint it for her yet. "And was there no ono to l>o kind to your" cried Madcap, tho mother-heart in her throbbing in passinnato response to this bereft woman's misery. "Your husband, even if he did not lovo it- some men do not lovo children—could not he comfort youV" "My husband!" repeated Hester, shrinking away, a scarlet flush overspreading her pale face. "I thought you knew— I have no husband." A hard look overspread her features, and the shame in her eyes scorned to draw a momentary veil between the two hearts that pity bad so closoly drawn together. A moment—no more—and Madcap, remembering only that hero was ono who had been a mother and was childless, leaned forward, and, stealing a gentle arm round that bowed neck, kissed the nooi" lost woman on tho cheek with it kiss as warm -as real, as though in blood, heart, and life they had been sisters indeed. For a moment Hester did not speak; then, seizing Madcap's hand, sho bowe I her head upon it, aud burst into tho first tears she had shed for years—such tears as spring from that fountain "whose home and source is the bosom of tiod." "Are there many in tho world liko you'r" she said, looking up. "If so, it is no wonder men leave women liko me " "Try to tell me," said Madcap gently, "you have suffered so much. Cod will forgive you." "I loved him,"said lle.sterin a whisper; "liedidn'l d'M'-'ivc uiejho noversaid that he would marry me." She pressed her hand against tho throat, whose workings for awhile prevented speech, then cried out as one from whose crushed heart a spark of rebellion is painfully struck— "tied sells us love at the price of cruel tortures; men, the world, chance, nature -all are agiinsl us, and for each happy hour we pay with anguish—ami I was" happy—1M sin and suffer it all over again to boas happy as 1 was then; though I did not even know if tho name I called him by was his own, or where he went when ho left me alone, as ho often did. Sometimes it would come tome, liko the grip of a cold hand on my heart, that one day ho would kiss mo for the last time, aud I not know it —till after. Ilo'd boon gone from mo a month, tho longest time he'd ever stopped away, and I'd just made up my mind to tell liim something I'd known a long time, but feared to tell him, for ho hated anything that interfered with my lovo for him, when I heard his step, nnd my heart dried up in my bosom, for something told mo that he'd come to say just one word—Hood-by. And lie saal it; standing before me with it look that went past mo, lor ho saw only tho other woman beyond—ho spoko of tho money he had settled on mo—all as if I wero miles away. I who had been so near to him as it might bo yostorday. And howovor honest sho might bo, sho could bo no morn honest than I was when he mot me first—the world might count me bad, but he know bettor than that, and sho could love him no moro faithfully than 1 did. I think tho ono poor kiss that I covotod, but was too proud to beg for, wouldn't have harmed tier if she had been as good a woman IIB yiu are, an 1 uiv k:bv was bora upo.i his father's wed lingd iy." "And did he know?" cried Madcap, her heart on lire with pity for the woman, with condemnation for the man. "\Vho was to toll him'r" said Hester. "My father never know with whom I had lied, nor did Janet, my foster-sister. To her—when sho camo at my summons 1 told nothing, fearing that her wild love for me would impel nor to some lawless deed of vengeance upon Aim, and it did, only tho punishment toll upon me." "Aud so ho never know," said Madcap, looking straight before her; "and perhaps alio belioves him to bo good, and loves him." "Men like him aro always loved," said Hoster. "I heard of hor once. She was young—little more than a child. I think she must be something liko you; and her hair had sunbeams in it, thoy said." " Vou aro hotter than I am," cried Madcap, hor hands cluspod tightly together, hor gray eyes (lushing. "I should hate hor; I think I should wish to make her suffer too." "She couldn't have banned mo but for my own sin," said Hester "and I swore to his friend that I wouldn't harm her, or toll her; and I kept my word. Whou ho boggod aud prayed with mo never to lot that knowledge darken hor life, something good seemed to come into my soul, I said to myself, 'I'm a wicked woman, but I'll do as much for hor as a good one eould have done, and I won't break her heart.' Only whou I thought she might have f ot children like him, I felt to hate her, lurkl" she cried Biiddonlv, "dou't you baai" ohlldrsn's voicosy They're coming this way!" aud she sprang to her -must In . !•:> I-.-.-' said.Mad :h lie iter's eyes M.leou i preemicr •v and happiness •ed for ever 'more, l'Yank ap the startled children, and down sno tenon her knees before one of them, and hugged him all up together to her breast, then put him from her, gazing wildly on his features, then pushed the clustering hair from his brow, and caught one. of his little, hands and twined it round her neck, then dropped her brow on his soft neck. "My child she cried in a voice of rapture—"it inv child come to mo from the dead!" Doily slielched his arms toward Madcap. "Mainnia!" he said, seared by Hosier's wild look and feverish clutch; she loosed liim ami looked up. a gleam as of heaven shining athwart her I'.iei "Do vou heal?" she said; "it. was nut my baby I hat Janet ilrouned in tho pool -eyes, li|n, hair, all are my child's: she told me a lie, but I'll forgive her and he knows his mol.hi r." "Muintni'," cried Dody. once more struggling to esi-api.', winb" Madcap, fearing to permit the illu sou to con tinue, yet dreading to awaken Iter from it, knelt down beside the poorilistrauht woman and said: "If is not your liltle li.vbv—but you shall love him as you will -and ho will you." Over Hester's face a loo'c of awaken ing came—slowly her arm relaxed, and Dody ran to clinch his mother's neck. While wit li his little so! I hand ho patted her cheekand U'ssed ler to nllv. "Mummy," he said, "il'iir muuiiuy. "He calls j on mo;her. loo." said Hester slowly; ""but lie is mine, mine- speak, or I sli ill «n mad." sho cried. Seizing Madcap'sai in: "is he not mine?'' "No," said M idcap gently: "ho is my child—it is a chance res.'.alliance that lias misled you." "A chance resemblance!" cried Hester in a terrible t MI •; "lie is eit her my child or my child's brother—and voil are his mother? O i! it is impossible— he is mine, 1 say. A'ul who are you what are you—-that you say you aro his mot'irr?" For a moment her eyes seemed llamos that drank up Mule:: i's tears of pity "His father then - s "My husbaii I is M cap, feeling ;.s lb.,: beckoned her ov •! .: at whose b is.! 'M \ I must needs be'sh.U u Neither had poiveiv • preaching with steps lli i: devoured tlio distance, but at this element he reached them, and sc.zing Hester by tlieann, lifted her from the ground, and without a word dragged her away. "l'oor 'oilman." said Doily, looking after them; "I hope lie won't hurt her, Wonder if that's tiie one daddy punished the other day, eh, mummy?" "Mother," said Domic,' returning from a prolonged chase alter a yellow butterfly, "we've got a riddle to ask you: 'What's' a cat got, no oilier animal's got?' " "Not none," cried Daly, dancing about with delight. "O.i, she'll never guess it, not never!" Their voice i pierced her heart, she looked down at the two little upturned faces without a word; she seemed to see throo, not two, aud tho lather of all three was—was " "She can't guess it," said Body's voice, sounding in her ears as from a great way oil', "don't you see bow hard she is trying, and she can't' Why, mummy dear, tidces, to bo surel" CIIAl-rUI! IX. "I want to take up my ernsM imtl follow the truo Christ— IluiniuiUy: te m-ecjit tlie fuels us tlu-y lire, however hitler in- t -eveiv—to ho u Bill -lent and a lnver, lm: n -\-i.-r a l.iu^ivoi* "Mummy's falleded asleep!" said Dody in a tone of awe, us Madcap sank to tlio ground, and lay, with closed eyes, against a clump of wood-sorrel no whiter than tho face it partly hid. "Mustn't wake her up, eh, Doony?" "Of course not," said Domic,with decision; and a beomoth sailing by at that moment, tho two boys instantly gave chase, and were led such a dance, after it over hill and dale that they not once think of their mother for a" full hour. Madcap lay so still that a bird hopped upon her shoulder, and a bulierllv rested for a moment in a stray sunbeam on her hair; her cars were dull to the distant shouts of the children as to tho footsteps then approaching her, and beneath Frank's eyes she rested unconsciously as though she were indeed wrapped in that slumber which knows no waking. So would sho look, ho thought, when —whon—with a groan he covered his face, for he knew that Madcap was not of those who could live on with all her idols shattered anion I her. llo folded his arms on his breast, and all the love and longing of a lifetime— till tlio bitter scorn and hatred of tho iong-buried sin that had reached forth its lean talon as from the grave, to destroy tho innocent, burned in bis bluo oyes us ho stood looking down upon tlio still face, whoso rounded beauty had taken new curves of nobility, that, alasl camo suddenly to no human coiiniou- auco save by the touch of death or tho bitter pangs of heart-break, lie would not awaken her--lct her sleep on; nv, ho almost wished forever—for it could not lie Madcap who would.struggle hack to life; Madcap, wli-is ' slop was music and whose glance was sunshine—tho fullness of whose woman's life was grounded in the truth and honor of tho man sho loved. How many years ago was it that he ha 1 sen her tripping over the cowslips' head 1 , a C'I.M playing with hot children? There had come to his mind, as he looked at her, somo verses that had surely been written for her, and her alone:— O zun, nieulio tlio KII' cups nilidltler In goolil till iii-ounil IIIT; Ana tnualco o" tlio ilualsy'a wlilto Uowora Abmnn tnuBprlnir. O llplit-rollim wind, Mow mo hlilior Tlio video of lit -i- talked, Or bi'lnir vi'iiin tier I'eut. Mm Unlit douat Sliodo troiul hi the Hpi -injr. no shivered in tho warm air as sho stirred, and sighed. What was ho going to say to her?—how should ho meet her eyes'? ho asked himself, as with i long gasping breath .-.he lifted herself, and gazed around. 1 suppose that two drowning friends, Bhipwreckod from different points of tho compass, nnd for a moment tossed up by tho wators faeo to face with ouo another, do not in that moment either feel or oxpross ania'/.euieut or gladness at the mooting; nnd to Madcap it was not Btrango that Frank should be lioro —with the old resistless impulso of affection toward him that had never loft her, she stretched out hor bauds, cry- ine,"Oh, Frank!—Frankl" "Madcap," ho said, iuat us simply, and kneeled down bosido hor; and so, for a minute, thoy looked in each othor'B pale faces, and then a sob broke from one of thorn; but It was not Madoap. "Why aro you so sorryV" sho Bald, her hand lying cold aud still in his. "Then it is true—I was not tpiita suro —there are so many nion in tho world, but now I know; and you must not bo Borvy for mo—but for hor." She drew hor hand away and put it to her head, trying to remember. "Somo- thlnc nnmn to niv mind as mv Bensps were slipping away," sue Bind. "^Ki love is lost save upon God alone. That was it. It was a Rtrange thought to come into my head, was it not? I have been very happy." Sho looked up wistfully at Frank, out his cyua wore bunt on the ground as he stood before hor. "I always suld that I should die young," she wont on, in a voloo as liko her own as n whito-tbroat's song Is to a blackbird's "and I wits sorry—hut that was nothing, And so lie stayed away so long, because—because and that is why lie did not ask mo before he wntil-.. unit T..„l«. lloi-f.. ....... ..i.-i.. i not for that better part mat rnigtil nvo forever, but as a human living clod that, oven while she clings to it, may be resolved into nothing, and so escape her. "lint I will give him back to her." sho said, scarcely above a whisper; "I will learn to without him. Only 1 must getaway before he comes back: and you will help me, Frank? She will forgive mo, perhaps, when she knows that 1 suffer too." How stron-; in the thought, how powerless in the action, is this same mill that does not lake into account human llesh and blood, habit, duty, nothing that we know and hold on by! lOven in that moment of renunciation.human feeling gripped Madcap Inst. and asked what life would be without him? hove cried out that it starved, and would he led; the shadow of sin cleared from that beloved face, and left only him -that in destructible something (hat she loved. She said to herself that she would be dumb, deaf, blind, imbecile: but to his side she must creep and cling. The man's wrong doings seemed' far away the man mo^l near in that moment of strong impulse toward him. "Why do yon not speak lor hiin?"shi said, looking up with sonic of the old Madcap tire kindling in her eye. "Yon loved him once, and he loved you, too, though lie was dishonest to you—but I made him that; he would have spoken for ynn— he would have told mo not to believe it." Frank turned suddenly, and across his brain there Hashed one of those wild ideas that have stamped a man i-re now as hero or madman—a moment, and ho had adopted it (is one of those forlorn hopes that, by splendid courage or audacity, have now and again been pushed to a victory that has reversed every law of likelihood. Ho drew his breath hardj and said— "\ on have been very happy. Madcap, and, please, (foil, you shall bo happy still. .My dishonor will not break your heart; and it was not a very long misery for you, after all." For a moment he took her little cold hand in his, then loosed it, and stood apart. '"Poor Frank," she said, with the ghost of a wan sniile, "vou would make mo happy if you couhl. 1 think you would even give vour life for me; hut cannot give me this, dear; no one. not oven he, can mike me happy now." "(Ian I not?" he said; and moved yet a little further away. "I!ut at least. Madcap, lean tell you"—he paused, and went paler than she—"the I mill." "Xo." she cried, her lace Hauling up; 'that is his affair, not votirs." "No." lie saal, and in the ring of his voice tliero was less of entreaty than command: "it is mine." this was a new ovo her,—no boyish sweetheart, dependent on her will, but a man as strong to lovo, ay, and to sin, mav bo, as Mr. Kyro himself. '•Madcap," he said, and his voice was as ono who spoke by vote, "there arc other men in the world besides Mr. Kyro. Can't you think that it might bo siime one you know, somo one you called your friend?" Madcap's arms fell to her sides, she hardly seemed to brealhn as she gazed at him; then, liko a shipwrecked mariner, who at tho eleventh hour sights land, sho flung them high above her head, and "It was liuri-inijlon Kyrel" she said. For a moment there was a dead si- lience, broken only by the shrill whisper of the grasshopper-lark in tho meadow hard by; then— "It was not Harrington." Something in his fnee struck her; she seized his arm, and looked up in his face, feeling herself violently snatched back from tho verge of so awful a joy as brain and heart might not well endure. "O! Frank, Frank, it was you?" llo looked down on her without a word. His sweet little Madcap, who had vexed his heart, full sore, hut who had never worn any but kinds looks for him yet,—to whom he had never lied; if ever'he had any poor hope of shining in her eyes by his constancy, bv his long faithfulness, this was tho i.'iiii of it —this was the end." "it wasa boyish infatuation,"hesaid, pushing resolutely on, since in movement only was tliero sal'ctv, and u moment's naiise might bring defeat. "Shu was years oiuer uiau i; it was a mans folly that vou cannot be expected to understand,'* he went on, almost harshly; "and fortiod's sake, Madcap, spare me the recital of it." "A folly," said Madcap, into whose heart every word of Hester's had cut deep; "you call it that. Frank, you promised me that I should bo happy; are you telling me a lie?" "Ask the village," he said, "the whole county even—they will fell you if 1 have lied or no." "Tint the resemblance," sho cried, Willi no blush of shame—in the supreme issues of life the ha .laid emotion ...I,,,,. ii I.T num.-. Madcap looked up; Frank who stood hel 'i resemblance to her ",w in in lie." ane on t lie point." s " fuels li. i > 1: i < own chli 1 lb :t. she s "She is ill .ist in he aid, "an in all she b» "l!ul she : said Muilcn| "When I -broki Frank, still in that voice, "[ to! 1 her lb 'it I was ".s married: she must, have I'oiiu 1 •the . beho' • :s on." Hike II:' iwifth a I'nII -icil my weil.liu with her,' hard m 'He ha I image -day," 1 said onons '. to be t your inar- cov.Ting name, and thought that you rh-il me--not Mr.-4Cyiv." Madcap fell on her knees, her eyes. "I can't lake it," sho said, "this great happiness; it is as if I had stopped over your dead body, to get it back again; husband, dear love, forgive, forgive mo," she whispered in a low cry wliuse intensity boro tho weiuiit of a prayer and a blessing in one. Sho had forgotten Frank,, who stood at a little distance, looking down on that lialf-hiddon face upon whoso mouth a smilo had Waxed too holy. And le.t'Lttie lips praying. Suddenly she looked up and saw him standing aparl—downcast, and pale, biitwiliisoiiiuch nobility and bravery in his face ns ill belilted'tho character he just tle-ii liili d. Frank—who had never lied lo her— whom she had never known hut as her faithful friend nnd sweetheart—after n.l these years lo come back and stand face to face with her thus. Sho passed her baud across hor brow, looked at him, then away, then hack again ei-vinu- out from her verv heart, for her own Happiness made pun nl, Oh, Frank—Frank " He knew nil tho question contained in that cry, nnd stood silent beneath it, motionless as a carvon imago of do- Bpair. Slio had oonio close to him; ho folt as though ho wero n wretch thrust, out into hell, and yet able to look up at the star-lit skies of Heaven, as hu Hlowly lifted his eyes to her face, on which was a great light of pity, and trembling joy. "Frank," she Biild, and ho turned suddenly toward her, wishing that this moment, In which she looked and spoke so kindly, might last forever, "you wero so young then—you did not know—but now you will repair tho wrung you did her—sho lias suffered so much—and she loved you." What do you wish of mo, Madcap?" be said. To bo Continued. l 'OSTAT. SAfJXaS ItAXKS MIMICVLTY OP HI'll t'0 11, <ln iMjivtllmsmt Overcama bu J'cmlatvnt H/fofi. Mrs. Honry Ward Boechor says in the I-udles' Home Journal, Unit her husband spoko UUokly whon a boy on H 'nilM il<- o/"Ol-ril( Jlrllr/lf ll> Thntr hin tit Ilurni J>lstricts. It there Is nny ono subject on which tliero is nior favorable unanimity of opinion among tlio ci'oat masses of the tolling millions of the land, espeel ally those residing In the rural districts —In small cities, towns, nnd hamlets —It Is that of postals savings banks. For years congress has been asked by this class of tho people to eslablish savings depositories iiu connection with the post olllces, and It Is a mat ter of Kiirpriso that, such a popular demand should Imvo been so long disregarded Tho question of establishing postal savings banks was Hint presented by Postmaster General Croswell during tho first administration of President Grant. Since then nearly every postiuaster-goneral has earnestly urged the propriety of creating such depositories, and none more ably and forcibly than the present bond of the post ollieo department. In bis three annual reports Postmiister-Gen oral Wanamaker has advocated postal savings banks with a convincing array of facts, figures and arguments. Hut these eirt'nest recommendations, supported by the successful experience with such banks In Great Brltlan nnd other countries of Europe, have up parently failed lo Impress congress with the Importance of this subject, or if Its Importance Is realized it must bo assumed that there are very potoul influences at work In opposition to it. There win bo no reasonable question regarding thu practicability of tin. plan, and as to the alleged lack of constitutional power, that objection has few defenders ,\hose opinions arc worthy of serious consideration. Tho establishment of postal savings banks In European countries has been attended with remarkable success. The system was inaugurated lirst in Great Brltlan tblrly-one years ago ,nnd It has been adopted In one form or another lu France, Austria, Italy, ISol gium, Itussln, Sweden, Hungary, the Netherlands, Canada, and even Japan. It has hnd a remarkable development In tho Uidted Kingdom. According to otllclal figures there wero from tho 113,000,000 deposits, amounting to $1,387,050,000, tho withdrawals during year 18(11, whon the system was es tnbllsheil, to the end of the year 1S!)0, that period being less by ,$2ys ,000,00(l than the deposits. At the close of the last year tliero wero In the United Kingdom of Great ISrltlau 10,000 sep arato post olllces having postal savings banks, and during tlio year 1 SIM) over' one-eighth of the whole population of that kingdom had accounts with these bunks. Noteworthy prog ress bus been made lu all other conn tries having the system, giving Irrefutable proof of tlio merits of this plan for encouraging thrift among the people. Tho class of people who would derive tho greatest benefit from the establishment of postal sav.'.:gs hanks arc those living in rural communities and tin; small towns where there are no private banks.though a great many In tho larger towns and cities would doubtless av.ill themselves of tho postal depositories from a feeling of a greater security. As wo have already observed, there Is small probability of any action on this subject by congress at tlio present session, but there can be no doubt of tho ultimate establishment of postal savings banks in tlio United States. A l.tssott /lo' I'tMltrr mul Soiift, Fhenezei" Webster, Daniel Webster's lather, a sturdy New Iliunpfhlrt fanner and miller of the last century was one of those intelligent nnd generous parents whose most cherished purpose, \s to give ther children a bettor education than they have enjoyed themselves. Every one was poor then In (he northern part of New Hampshire; tliero were but few books, and none but tho district schools; uud, therefore, all the latter youra of Ebonczer Webster's life wero a severe struggle to accomplish this purpose. Daniel Webster relates in ono of bis letters, an iiffoeilng conversailon occurring ono hot day lu July, 17DL', in the hay-field, between his father and himself, when ho was about ton .viam old. A member of congress 0111110 out to the bny-fleld to see Captain Webster—ho was called captain from h's having commanded a company lu tho Hovolutlonary war—nnd, whon tho member bad loft, tlio old man called tho boy to hbu nnd they sat down on a hay-cot together under nn ohn tree. "My son," begun tho strong-minded, proud but uneducated man, "my son, that Is a worthy man; bo is 11 member of Congress; ho goes to Philadelphia and gets six dollars a day whllo I toll hero. It is becauso he hnd an education, which I never hnd. If 1 hud had bis early education I should have boon in Philadelphia In his place. I tiiimo nonr It as it was. But I missed It, and I now must work hero." Tho tender-hearted boy was much nffooted at these words and began to cry. "My denr father," ho exclaimed, "you shall not work. Brother and I will work for you, and wear our hands out, and you shall rest." "My child," said tho father, "It is of no importance to mo—I now livo but for my children; I could not give your elder brother tho advantages of knowledge, but I can do somothlng for you. Exert yourself—Improve your opportunities—learn—learn and when I am Bono you will not need to go through tho hardships which I havo undergone, and which havo mado mo an old man beforo my time." Tho ten-yoar-old llttlo Daniel threw himself on his father's breast, and as ho sobbed aloud, ho registered a vow deep In bis heart that ho would never Idlo away a moment that could bo devoted to study. In 1700, when Daniel was fourteen years old, bis father, who hud boon mado county Judgo, nt a Biilnry of fourteen hundred dollni"8 n _ your, was ublo to send him to tho J famous academy at Uxotor, N, H. Whou lm had boon nt school iv fow months, and was at homo for tho vacation, his futhor told him that ho meant to send him to college. "The very Idea," says Mr. Webster, "thrilled my whole framo. . . I was quite ovocomo and my head grow Atiety. Tho tiling nppoarod to mo so high rtud tho expense and sncrlfico it WHS to oost my father so tirent I could only his Hps omlverod and his voice trembled when be spoke of him; nnd once every year ho took bis children to tlio log cabin In which his father 1 «.d lived, nnd to tho humble grave In which his remains reposed. Such an eminent instance of parental devotion and filial appreciation, when rightly considered, elevates one's concepllon of luminn nature, and strengthens our faith In the capabilities of man.—Exchange. ITS .1 .v 01. i> STDII y. Tuht ht Mtinif l,mnlN fur Atjcs .'ritiitiHtnuls Hurt- lliiilliil Ovir II. There is a story, moro or less diffused of a young bride, on her wedding-day, playing the game of hide and seek, and concealing herself lu ouo of these ancient carved chests of large size. After sho had got In the lid closed, nnd sho found heresolf unable to raise It again, or It fastened with a spring and sho was shut In. Search was made for her In every quarter but tho right ono, and great perplexity nnd dismay wero caused by her disappearance. It was not, till years after, when cbauco led to the opening of tho chest, that the body of the young brido was discovered nnd the mystery of hor disappearance solved. Tlio story Is found in so many places Unit it may bo questioned, says the Cornhill Magazine, whether it is true of any ouo of thorn. Hogers tells It of in Modenn. Tho chest in which the poor brido was found is shown nt ISramshill, in llnmsliire, tho residence of Sir John Cope. Another similar chest, with precisely tho same story attached to It, was long shown at Marwoll Old Hull, between Winchester end Itisliop's William. 'I he 1'olk-talo of Catskln or I'enu d'Ane represents the girl flying with her bridal dresses from a marriage Unit it is repugnant to her, and, as this tide is found over all Europe, It may havo metamorphosed Itself into that of tho brido who got into u chest and died there. In the Icelandic saga of Half and His Heroes that belongs to the heathen seuii-niytbic, seml-hlstoric period of the Norse and Danish kings, Hjorleif, King of Hodaland, a portion of the Norwegian coast, married Itlngn, daughter of lteldiir, King „f Zealand; and he sailed away with her 011 board his ship. But sho fell III at sea and dlod.whoro- upou ho put her body In her chest and threw it overboard. Ono day King lteldiir nnd his son wero out lishlng, when tho waves washed up the chest at their feet, and in it they found the body of ltlnga. Very wroth they wero, for they made up their minds that IClng Hjorleif had murdered her. King Iteldar called to arms, aud this occasioned a murderous war, that resulted in tlio subjugation of Zealand under tho sway of Hjorleif and tlio death of Iteldar. Tho moral of which story is: Do not jump to rash conclusions. Gregory of Tours tells the story how that Itlgunthe, tho daughter of Cbil- perlc (A. D. 570), was disobedient to her mother. The Queen, exasperated at tho girl's Insolonco and defiance- she, even struck her with her tlsts— offered to show her tho contents of her chest and nil tho treasures therein which had been given her by the king. This appeased Itlgunthe. The queen raised tho heavy lid, and 03 the girl stooped to look in and search among the objects therein, her mother lot It fall on her neck. She was 01 iy saved from death by the serving-inal's rushing tip to extricate her. After that sho probably thought twh! • before offending iter nn: 1 ii , r. In the Gorman folktale of the Juniper 'I'M-O tho wicked stepmother hilts hor st>-p- son by this means. She bill him lo -k in tho great chest, for upplei, I hen brings the lid down on him, and il cuts off his bond, which remains among tho apples. It A Mi A lit. more or less. Tho first party made tlio ascent when n high wind prevailed, nnd the other when no breeze was stirring. Tho Inference Is that the high wind brought plenty of air to tho parly at their lofty elevation. On Monte Ilosa, mountain sickness Is very rare. "We cannot but believe," Vr. Freshfield says, "that mountains which project like promontories above the lowlands, and up whose slopes rush draughts of air from the plains, will lm found the best, for the attainment for the highest possible elevations." Mountaineers now regard the Asiatic ranges as the best field for the solution of the question of (he effects of rarity of air upon the human system. It is Important to bear In iiiluil that atmospheric pressure diminishes In a decreasing rutin as one ascends, and that the dirferejice between 15.000 mid 30,000 Is very much less than that between the sea level and 15,000 feet.—Exchange. Should the anticipated rebellion occur In Cuba It will lie a bloody and revolting affair, us was tho struggle of the people of that Island which was foully suppressed a few years ago after eating into the prosperity o:.' the Island for a dozen years. Civil war In Cuba takes the form of bushwhacking and roving about In small parties and making descents by night on undefended plantations, their visits resulting in indiscriminate massacre regardless o sex. Tho vengeance of the Spanish government always equals in atrocity the deeds of the a lined bnnds of mnr- ders and it is a slate of things where quarter Is never given or nsked. rtrtyn It Novor Fulled to Ilen^flt or Cur Fountain County Democrat, Intl. Of tho ninny patients who hiivo viniteil tho Indiana Mineral Sprinua sinco the.\ wero discovered, not one has gone uwnj without either being cured or gieutlj benefited. Of the discuses that me nin- to be cured by the proper uso of the wati r and mud baths, first of nil rhouiniitisin ii every form. IlundredK of cusoa of tliii. ilisi-nsoB of nil kinds hnvo been cured and iliose benefited ure ouly too K'nd to testify to tho mnrvolous properties of tho water. N'o better water exists in tho United .Stntos and ninny hnvo made it a Inst report to be cured of theso affliction? me hnvo been wholly successful win n they havo failed in every other placo an-1 means. A beautiful illustrated book that tells nil about thes" wonderful springs will be sent by mail, free to all, woo wilt address II. L. Kramer, Gen. Mgr., Box ii, Indiana Springs, Ind. Tka smallest treo that grows in Great. Britain is tho ownif willow, only about two incheB high at maturity, which u'".y be soen on the summit of Boa Lomond. "1 lie Only Ono Kver I'rlnlail—Clin Ton Fin tlio Word? 'I IHTC Is a Jl Int'li display advertisement I 1 !lii- pam-r tltl.s week wliieli lias no two woiiU alike except one wuiil. Tim satnu is Inn; of I-IU'II new one appeai-ingeai-li week from Tlio llf. Hurler Medicine Co. This house placed 11 "Cri'seenl" on everything lliey iniiku ami pulillrdi. book for it, send flieiu tho iiuino of Hie word, nnd they will return you IJOOK, 111: A 11 1 11'! • 1. I.ITIIOllllAl'IIS or SAMl'l.l ',3 IMllilt. Tho condor Bimrs higher than nny othor bird, spending nbie-toiitha of. its tiino flouting hi rarilied utniospliero nt a distance ot llnoo miles above the sou lovol. Goon ADVICE.—UBIS IIAI.R'S IIONHV r llouiiiiouND AND TAH fur 11 cough or cold, I'lKii's TooTiiAOiui Duel's Cure in 01 minute. Jtrct'iit Tvstlniouii of Mountuinorrn tts to lta KJfrrt oil tlio lliiimtn System. One of tho most Interesting parts of Mr. Wliyinper's new book on his travels among the Andes of the equator, treat of tlio effect of the rarity of tho nir on tho human body. Mr. Whympor has proved scientifically, what thoughtful mountaineers havo asserted, that with tho diminution of ntmospherlo pressure goes a diminution of physical, . „,.,.., 0 ,• • ,, power, llo has mado a more novel I , % a « hih „ b » cl,cr ' . |" * Y t point by Insisting Unit the human | (!r -; ,u ,l burra y i . G i l, !i l ^ a,l « 1 i t , w !L ^ 1, l"ete uk Hiillroad enterprise supplied a u ali-i- nirliei wllh i-ai-li ticket on the in -ea-i .ni nl' a ri-wii' ei 'leliiatiiiu in Soulluin Trwi-. ''illj lluBbiintl linn tjult TOIIHUOII Splttliij- HIs l.iro Awuy" Writes Mrs. J. B. Wnhlrutli, 170 Mnrli St., Winonn, Minn. SI10 says " 'Notol/uc' is 11 grand, good remedy. Two boxes no only cured my husband, but his hrotliei as well, nnd 1 sold two boxes lo our neigh bors, Mr. Jos. Taylor and Mr. Keoloolc ami curod tliem both. 1 hnvo orders for si v- ernl boxes. I'lcnso send 1110 your lenn to agents. I OIIUIUK" you letter from mj brother, Mr. House." Here it is: WINONA, Minn., April 10. H-'J_'. "Aftor chewiiu' ati-l iiuouiii' ! naive tor mere than Ihirtv u r . I s |i, v .•> e t upon to try a hex of NillDIIA'J. To icy surpriso I was entirely cured ot the liilliy hubit. Money would not induco 010 to I'oinnienco its inc. You enn uso this i-i way you seo fit. V. V. Kousic " Nolobne AC(B directly upon tlio tobacco IHHI used nervos restoring them to 11 normal condition ami oiterniiniitiiig HID poisonous Nicotine from the system. Il is guaranteed when used according lo pimple directions to euro nny case, so joa run no financial or physical risk when you t.tko NOl'OftAC. Sond for our book culled "DON'T 'U>- 11ACC0 SPIT YOUR 1-IFH AWAY ' Adiiress thd Sterling Rnuody Co., Hex '1 11, li.diima Mineral Springs, Ind. framo is affected in at least two dls. tlnc.t ways—ono by pressure on tho In tcriuil organs from tho expansion of tho gases within the body and Uio other by tho increased exertion required to liihalo sulllclent air to feed tho lungs. Tho first cause creates tho most frequent lnconvenlouco on ascents np to 10,000 foot, and tho mountain cllmbor may tuffer BO- tuln elbuber may suffer from it severely from it one wook nt 1-1,000 foot aud escapo it tho next nt 18,000 foot, as it depends largely on tho temporary state of tho organs. Mr. Wliymper wrote ids book before Mr. Vnllot bad made Ids interesting experiments on tlio top of Mount Blanc. "Three days' residence on tho top of Mount Blano (15,780 feot),sufilced to entirely modify tho mot hod of my breathing." Mr. Vnllot says: "Tho hiBt day my pulmonary capacity had notnbly augmented. Tho number of Inspirations was seventeen a minute In place of fourteen lu tho plain. Tho depth of the Inspirations was doubled. Thus, tho air being twice less denso than lu tho plain, there entered twico ns niuoh nir In tho lungs and the cqul llbrium was thins established. I felt no symptoms of mountain sickness, In 18S0 Professor Jnnssen ascended Mount Blano. It was tho theory of his that to retain the full use of ono's faculties, mental nnd bodily, at 10,000 foot, it wus necessary to nvold physical exertlou, and as bo was to uudertako scientific observations ho bad himself up on a sled to tho top. It Is prolmblo that neither Whytmper nor ViUlot would endorso Jaussen's theory with regard to tho Impairment of the mental faoultles at a lofty elevation. Jjiist year a lot of workmen had somo rough oxporlenco on tho top of Mount Blano, whllo thoy wero trying' to dig n tunnel there. Thoir oxporlouco led thoin to tho couoluslon that lu tho same time thoy did ouo-tliird loss work then they could do nt ordinary levels. •dm line a handling cmtaining thiri) nine gold rings nail gold 1 nd silver ccins •worth moro than $100. Tlio Skill unit KIIOWIOIIKO Kssenlhil to the production of the most perfect and popular laxative renieilv known, have enabled Hie California fig Syrup Co. I" achieve 11 great success in the rci'iiilatiun i,r Its remedy, Syrup of Figs, as It. Is conceded to be tin) universal laxallve. For sale by all druggists. A Sun Francisco money lender bus secured Judgment for $1013 Interest oil n $l«r> note, although tlio justlco who gnvo It denounced tlio proceeding* us oiitrugoous. W. II. CiKTFFIN, Juckaou, Michigan, writes: "SulTcroil with Catarrh for llflci n years, Hall's Caturrh Curo euri'd 1110." Sold by Druggists, 75c. hue Wuh, of Astorlu, L. I., la the only Chinaman hi America who runs a garden truck I'urin. Tun principal causes, of sick lioiuhiclic. biliousness and cold chills are found lu the stomach ami liver. Cured by Hoeelitun's l'llls. It costs $3 for 11 tliree-iniiiute ntlenipt. tn curry on u eon-espoiidoiioo ovor Uio London. Purls telcpliouu line. FITS.—All Fits stopped froo by Dr. Klliu'* Onttt AVrw Jtestorei: No Fits nl'tor tlrst, day's uso. Marvellous euros. Tronllso and fU.OO trial bottle freo to Hi eases. Sum! lo Dr. Kline, Will Arch St., Plillu., I'll. A twcnly-lnn sloop, currying tlireu men uud 11 dog, sailed from Liverpool on May -1 nnd arrived safely nt Sierra Leone 011 June US. Mlldo In I.ouk I,Ike Now, Drosses, (lout's Clothing, Fenlliors, Olovos, eli'., Dyed or Cleaned, I'liish (luriueilts Steamed, ut Otto Plelcli's Dye Works, :} 11) VY. Wider St., Milwaukee. 80111I for cbiuilur. Though tho next votal solar eclipse does not bike place until April Pi, IKUil, uslron- oiiioi's urn already astir in iniikliij; plans for observing It, If nillleteil with Sure F.ycs use Dr. Isnue Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell lt,U5c• Alliiizon, an Arabian, born hi the year 1000 A. 1),, tlrst taught the present llieory of vision, uud explained why wo sou but one pk-turo of nil object with our two ores. "August Flower" My wife suffered with indigestion and dystiepsia for years. Life became a burden to her. Physician! failed to give relief. After reading 0110 of your books, I purchased a bottle of August Flower. It worked like a charm. My wife received immediate relief after taking the first dose. She was completely cured— now weighs 165 pounds, and can eat anything she desires without nny deleterious results as was formerly the case. C. H. Dear, Prop'r Washington House, Washington, Va. ® WW PLEASANT Eg* Tl iCi , A X .T ^ l il'i RN ^oi T FEEL BR T OHT AND NEW AND Nn" COMPLEXION IS BETTER™ •nil klilnoyn, mid tso plimsnnt laxntlvo. TI1I1 drink it tea?" ltTculk -Il 9 ' " " rL ' I "" vd t,,r uio as oaillj LANE'S MEDICINE All t .T 'tgxItt* •<*!! II at .'a- « n< j || p, f [, a( .|r n p,. (f v „„ ^nnot M« K. .-ml voir,.. f..r n frw. umpU. Un.'. I'amllj HxittTu mntft the tmwel* rttrti rtfiy, 1„ or.lrr (.. Iw healthy, ttiii U atom. lap^ A.lilnt* OIIAT.UI V. WUdDWAIlH, UR.'v, tf. Y. » E WEEKLY COURIER-JOURNAL U tho Lnrsost, Newsiest, Itcst. Paper published, litis Mio irreutcst circulation of any Democratic paper lu tho United Stales. LOTTERY Bobomos havo boon suppressed by .into au4 National legislation, out this lias notbin* to do with tlio WEEKLY COUUIUU-JOOr NAL'S lawful, lojrilimato, honest plan to 4 tribute absolutely froo $84,400 in Gold Coil To subscribers who may answer aoour«t«l# or ootno noarcst to answorlnir aoouratdy certain quostlons regarding the Presidential eleotlou to occur In November, ISM. That* will be One Grand Prize of $IO,OoO AND 41 PHIZES OF $100 EACH, •ubsoribor at tl a yenr gots the greatest Domocrutlo papor published for 62 WMka, •nil In addition has 45 oha-cea at thess grand Rold coin prizes. In addition to thJ| trrentest offer ovor made, the WEEKLY Ci'ITIUEn-.lOUUNAI, GIVES AWAY ABSO- LUTI-M.Y FREE, evory dny, premiums ran* Ini; 111 ciluo from 125 to 150. A t roe proaent every day In tho week to tlio ralaor of the lurr estcluii. Tho RELIABILITY and RESPONSIBILITY of llio COURIER-JOURNAL COMPANY IS KNOWN THE WORLD OVKft Every promise It makos Is always f ulflUed. A sample copy of the paper, containing fa) details of these marvelous offers, will be sea tree auywhore. Send your name on a postal card. Addross COURIER-JOURNAL COMPANY, _ ' Louisville, Kjl THE ONLY TRUE IRON TONIC! /BLOOD, rejrolaM dlaordar, tulld •IranjrlE, rrnsw ratora haalU sail appetite. , M,V,I JIMII * aaq vlgaroryouth. Dyapepalmm lndlitutloa, thafUraifAJB UfrabaoliiielTmdleaiaa, Hind brifhiened, bnal powar laoraaiad, > bonoa, aarraa, MS, olea, reealva aaw fare*. 1 sofferlag from eoaaplalata p*. I enlUr tothalraax, aalBa -U ^tsU » aart. ipetriy aura. BatatM roaa bloom on ohaaks, Waaunea Oompleztoaa, Bold areryirliara. All (onulaa roods kaaf "OroMank" Hona ajU ountiUiap for M rija pamphlet, M. HUTU HCMQiMI Otv. «. GARFIELD TEA %p| feflin'l outliif^^'iirm Sick llcndnvlio) rcHtorvttt 'uitiplexiuii it'urttHCiiiihilimtioiit Hskd UT t*r»a t!tt*eU W W**t iblta UliMt, Nio Y«k OtlJ. Oyor. conic* reHUlti Don't Suffer. Don't suffer with lhoumntlsm. Don't suffer with pnoumonln or pleurisy. AH thoso mnhidloa oorao from ono source. When tho kldnoys aro Inactive and fall (to Bopnruto tho urlo neld from tlio blood, It remains In anil poisons the whole Ufa current, if It mnulfosta Itsolf In tlio joints It becomes pleurisy, und If It ufc- tuel.H the lungs It bcuomos pneumonia fir plonrlsv. If it attacks the brain It doi'oiuos apoplexy; If the heart, heart dlni'uso. It may proiluoo auy uitiludy, such ns blindness, paralysis, or tho like. All theso innlfi'lli's hnvo ono uom- iinrn origin, unit thut is kidney trouble. The seeds of most of those aro laid In the summer. It la thou that pooplo full to tnlio slmplo precautions, Thoy get wot nnd oxposo IhoniHelvos unnoouB- snrily, and tho result Is they tako oold. It settles upon their kldnoys and produces nny or nil of tho maladies mon- tioiuvl tvbovu. When you fool that you urn 11 sufferer In this rospoot getabottta Of IlKlli 'H (1K1IMAN (JlM 'dK AND KlDNKY Cum: und tukeltt 'iet .'ly. Dn not bo nfruld of it. It will not Injure you. It Is Impossible to luko an overdose. ItcontahlS no dole/or ous substance whatever. It can b • Hivon to chililron without any dimmer. A^k your druggist for It, aud do not ltd him give you anything else tn pliu-o of It. Small liottlos "2"o, large fiOo. SYLVAN KEMEIIY CO., Peoria, 111. B ARLOWS I NDIGO B LUE. Tin' t ,, iniilly Wiinh Ulue, for sale by Grocers. «EMORDIA i^s. H 'llfi ONLY NITRE CUBE. Frlca al .OO by mall. HKttQUIMA CO., IIP Fultoa Bt„ Kaw tork. Patents! Pensions! 8mi il for In vent or'• Guide or (low to Obtain • PaUaC Kent) (01- l>im»Mt of lVimiim ttud llounty .Laws. I'Hlrltk O't'HrreU, WtfttltlUffton, ». <1. $40,000,000 Eiirnad by tlm Hull To 1 opium* Pa I out In 1891. Your • immtlon nmy bo volmtbht Yon tthould pro tout it by •ukmt. AdiUottsi for full itml liUulHRtrnt advice, frw -f charge, W, \\. IMIHiHY A ^O., HiilMtortt of l 'ttttmts, tUtmltoti l bin puiier. (VaTMTSOk) Toe <trM0«l aai p* niada, Valine et&M Lya. _ . a sua powder and gaeMa la I wllh removable ire r » ••"•» ready i» r see. WW r ake the »t4t partumea BarAfsaS PKNN4. atT .V

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