Newspaper Page Text
ll'otrMBl CIIOCHiT,TROPTIIII NORTIt 10 COLC
BIANCOHSOI.mATKO.) ' Issuod wockly, ovcry Friday morning, at
llLOUViSntnitl, OOI.tf.MUIA COUNTY, I'A.
, , i 1 wo !oi.t.m per j car, so co hts discount allowed
cur i j.m l'i iio chanted, Tosuli?crllcra out of tho
rtiint. tue t irramro t per year, -trlctly in advniicc.l
n i pip r dlsi'intlnued, os.ccpt at tliuopiion or tho
ini.lllsher . until all arrearages nro paid, but hum
.........I rrrilll nflni- flii, ntnlMtlnn nf .1... .1
, will not h" lvin
Ml papers Bent out of the Htato or to distant post
i must ho p.Ud tor In advance, unless a resiion.
.. . ........... In l-.iltllttlilfl KnilnlvntBiiMni n ?..
HIM (1 ",'V'' "' (n.nnW.l ' " "' 1110
I'D ,i' v tills no longer exacted from snbscrlbersln
ti ( iiititj .
' JOB IPtUSTTiaSTG.
t, .r M)irli!'i.irttnentnf tlio Coi tmms very
,1:11 let ,B.idoi.r.t ti I'rlntlnjr will compare favora-
ivlll compare favora-
,p All work done on
it. nf t tiff larire cities.
ti -lid "I innrlerato prlees,
Columbia County Official Directory.
il.liit..1iiil' -William Elwoll.
A ,. !i.'ic .lump's --i. iv nnckiniiim, r. t Shuinan.
I'rsnionuuin , 'n i iiiiii.il m leKUIIIlin,
i ir 'tew motier.-"", N. Walker.
, i ii irdi'r Williamson It. Jacoby,
0 rli t Attorney PcWrt It. I.mie.
. . , .fohn . Hoffman.
s i ' ii I i N 'vii ir I.
1 is-ir i II s.. swonucnhelscr.
, ,m- si mi rs -slcplien folic, Charles lllchart.
A . ii' i "fir
ii in mi m 'tertt- I. II. Casey.
ili r ". II. Smith, W, Manning, C. II. Hee-
' o ninlssloncr Ell Kobblns, Theodore W,
i nt s ip"rliit' ntlent William It. snider.
ii, ii I'n.T ii .trli'l -Directors II. s. Knt.Scolt,
A .1. ".Illlllll, liivmiinuniK .lint llloillUS IteCeC',
,l U l
Bloomsburg Official Directory,
I'n sMeiit of Town Couuclt-tl. A, Herring.
I ii .k Paul h. w in.
i 'iiu r in I' jiii'e lis, c. sterner.
IT i'ltni.ot las company h. Knorr.
Si'i.-etiirv -ii. W. Miller.
in hi in mr,r IS.iti klti-r company .lohn . Kunslou,
1 II II' , II. II. I'lui ., v.ll.",lll''l , .luilll J UUUUVK, 1CI
irs N'.i lonul Hank Charles II. Paxton, ''resident
J, I'. II ill, ' i HIT.
c iiuinOI.,. louutr Mti'uit Saving fund and Loan
,i I I in I'. II. Lit lc, President, U. W. .Miller,
ih i.n mlrj lliilldln',' and Saving KundAssoel.ulon
-win. r in , rrt'si'ii'iii,.!. n. uoi.ison, secretary.
pi iiiiwiir; tirual s.wing Kund Assori.nion J.
I iinitter, IT' allien ,1'. II. Wirt, Secretary.
C IILMtCII MKKCTOHY.
IWV. .1. P. Tils' In, (supply.)
simdiy S"rMces-l ' n. m. and ox p. ra.
SuuJ.i school -9 a. in.
l'i nyer .Meeting -IHery Wednesday evening at X
S.'v s free. Tho public are lnvl'ed loattend.
ST. MATTIISW'H l.t'TIIFKAN Llll'lHlI.
MliiU'iT -li"V. o. I), s. M irelay.
S'lii'liv sen lees WW n. in. and "XP. m.
'indii.- school- sn.m.
i'n.' crMeo Ing -Kvcry iVednesd.iy evening at 7X
'.tree. No pnvs rented. All are welcome.
.Minister Itev. Milan MPiliell.
s iml.iv Servlees -ni'j a. in. and OX p. m.
uii'l.iv School - a. m.
pr.i crMei' ln-i:iery Wednesday evening a' CX
seas free. No pews rented. Strangers welcome.
MKTiionuT Kri-corAi. ciirncii.
Presiding t.lder- Uev. , Kvans.
M n. . i r Hi . M. I.. Hmjser.
iunil.iv Services and x P- '"
siitnl.i Hi'.linnt - n. in.
Hint Cl'iss i:vcr- .Mnndiy evening at t,
V 'lt ' Men's Pr.uer Meo lng Kiery
e 'Mnif a (i o ciock.
tii-nornl lT.iyer .Meeting Ever" Thursday evening
Corner of Third und Iron streets.
I'aslnr llcv. W. K. Krcbs.
ilevlilci.ee O oilier 4th and Cnlharliic sjrects.
stind ly Services l()i a. in, and 7 p. m.
s in.ta " school -;i a. in.
I'm. cr ting Saturday, 7 p. m.
All are lmltcil There Is alwajsroom.
ST. l'Al'l.'rt CHl'KCH.
"Ii ctor- llev I., .aimer,
bund iv Services -lux a. m., "X p. m.
--.unilav school -!) a. in.
Flrvt sun lav In tho month, Holy Communion,
s ri Ices preparatory to Communion on Friday
evening berore the st Sunday In each month.
Pews rented ; but cverj body welcome.
Pn Idlng r.lder Uev. A. I.. Heeser
Mltil'lrr Ifev, Ueorge llilliter,
Mind.it senleo2 p. in., In the Iron Slroet Church.
Pr.i cr Meeting- Kiery Sabbath nt 2 p. m.
All arc milted. All oro welcome.
TUB CIICKCII OP CHRIST.
Me 'Is In "t'ie Httlo lirlck church on the hill,"
knuiMi nsthc rti-n u Uaptlsl church on nock street
east tf linn
Iti'kiilnr niecllng Icr worship, every Lord's day at
lernniin alii' o'(li k.
-i atstreu; ami the public aic cordially Invited to
(J( IIOOI, OItni:i:K, Wank, jii-t luintcil iinil
T eatlv bound In small books, on hand and
or ' ale at the Coi.oi bias (illlce.
)I.AN"K DKKDS, mi rarclii.U'iit ami Linen
I Paper, common and tor Admtnt-r ralors, Ilxecu
t iii- triiil" s, tor sale cheapnt the com'Siiiian
, 01..J .
A r.V'Ul A(iK CKItTII'ICATi:S j-i.t printed
ill aim for sale nt the coi.vmhiam oniee. .Minis
er ii. tn" i:or"l otid .lustlces should supply them
se! es with these c. essary ai tick's,
"I I'S'I'ICKK anil Oiiiitaliles' I"eo-ilills for -ale
f) at the Coixmiiian onice. They contain the cor
reeled fees as established by tho last Act of the I".'
;ji uru upon the subject. Every Justice and Con.
T7"KN')LTI': NOTES ju-t printed and for sale
cheap nt tho Col i'uiuan office,
"1 (!. HAIlKIiHY, Altoriiey-at.I.aw. Oliice
, In lirowtr's building, 2nd story, Iloouis 4 ,c s
1 11. ItOlllSON, Atloiney-at-I.aw. Office
I . tn H.utiii.m'Hbullding,Malnstreet.
QA.Ml VI. KNOItll. Atlorney-at I.aw.Oliicu
3 hi lliirlinaus liutuilng, .Malns'lieet.
n. -.N l M Ili:i!i:U,SiirKe(in and l'livi
c n uillee Market uwi. Abovotth J':.ist
Ii l-.VAXS, M. I)., SurRi-on and 1'liyi-i-oIjii,
(onice and llesldcnco on Thlid atlret,
I!. McK EIVY, M. I)., Surgeon and l'liv
1 . siclan, north tide. Main street, below .Market.
Jjli. J.C, liUTTElX
onice, North .Market street,
M ir.;7 '71 l.loomsburg, Pa.
Jn. I. L. HAI1D,
Main street, opposite Episcopal Church, Ulooms
bur r, P.i.
Tieth extracted without pain,
ting 24, '77-ly.
M. DMNKEll, O UN ami LOCKSMITH
scnlng Miiclilnes nntl Machinery of all kinds re-
dalred. Ockiia Ilorsu nulldlng, uioomtburg, Pa.
AVID I.OWKNISKUC;, .Merchant Tailor
Main bt., above Central Hold,
N. K L'I IN, dealer ii. Meat, Tallow, etc.,
. centro street, between becond and Third.
EKOSENSTOCK, J'liolograplier, over
, Clark J: SVolf's store, Malnslieit.
A I'OI'.SIUS K1SEUNU, I'raclical lioinio.
f V. uailili Hom ond cow Doctor, lllunusburg, I'n
llU. 14, .11 If
T Y. KKSTKU,
ItoumNo. 13. Ol'EK Ik'l'tK UciiM.su, Uloomsburg.
IMvITISII AMKItICA ASSL'HANCE CO
NATIONAL KIKE 1NSHUANCK COSIPANV.
The nsMts (f iiicse o'd corinrntlcns ore all In
veMidlhMJl.lli suii;nil.s ar.darc liable to Hie
bniirdof I fi l oul).
,Mud( rate lliitb un the 1 est rlfksnre atoi.e acci pted.
UiH! ii null I v iibd iiomhi v uiiJiisiiU and paid
oshotnus ilttiiinliud l I iikistian Knaii. pe
iIhi AgiM iiihI djuler, H'oomsburg, l'eiin'a,
'lie clll7ei sof toluii.llatount thould patronize
Hie utiut) while Ioshs, If noj, aie udjusiid und
paid by one fcl their own cultiib. iiuv.ic, '77-ly
I'.MtK S liltOWN'S INSURANCE AOEN
X tt. Kschange Hotel, llloorasburg, I'a.
. 13 500,1100
.Kt mi, ins Co., of Harlford, Connecticut
l.tK'rpool, London and (ilobo
Ito- 'of Liverpool
Hre Association, Philadelphia
Fanners .M ui ual of Danville
Home, New York,
As tho agencies are direct, ollclcs ore vcrllton fur
jlio hisurcd w Ithout any delay In the office at Wooms.
Alu'rch M,'77 y
J K. HAHT.MAN
KEritESENTH TIIK (OIJAWlhO
AJIKItlt'AN INSUIiANCE COMPANIES:
.jconilngot .Muncy Pennsylvania.
.Virih Aiiu rlcanof 1'hlladefphla, l'a
; ranklln, of
I'ennaj lvanla of '
f armers of ork, I'a.
Panoierof New York,
Office on Market tdreet No. , Wootn&burg, I'a,
You can get a Thorough Ediicatlou w lib tho
I-EAST OUTLAY 01-' MONEY.
For Catalogue, address the I rlncipal,
Ap.lU6.mM, ,!EV- ' tAN FIELD.
C. B. BS0JKV?AY i
0. E, SWStL,' JsaiteruBdPrtjrlitwi.
Offiie, second door from tn National llahk.
Jan. it, UTS
T 1). 1'IJNlv,
Iticrca.'.o of J'cii-iotm Obtained, Collections
, . IILOOMSIIUIIO, PA.
onico In Ent'a lint nisu.
Jnol'KWAY .M EIATEI.l;
A T TO It N V. Y S-A T-. A W,
CoinmiAN linLtusd, Hloomsburg. Pa.
Mewtrs of the fnlted StaKs Lnw Association.
Lollectlcns made In any part of America or Europe
Q H A W.J.IIL'CKAI.KW,
onice on .Main SI rcet, first door below Courtllouse
JOHN M. C'EAHK,
onico over Schuyler's Hardware, store,
ATTOHNEY AT LA'W.
Orntn-ln llsrmnn's liulldlnp. Mnln Urcet
H. A 11. R. LITTLE,
Q W.JIILLEH, "
Office In Urower'sbuihiing.sccond floor, room No.
' iiioomsburg, Pa.
Office In tt.VAvosT's UrtLViMi, on Main street second
uwi iiuim; ueiure.
(!aii lip ciin-uiU'd in German.
Jan. in, 7j tr
yTi l lTeyjj h l y7
collections promptly made and remitted. Office
ipoaiiij uainwissa iieposn naiiK. 6m-bS
'A. H. ABBOTT. W. 11, 11IIAWN.
A 1! I! O TT A It HAWX.
BLATOHLKY'S PUMPS !
Tho Old Eoliable
For Wells 10 to 75 feet Deep
New Price List Jan. 1, 1879.
Apill II, isin-cm
1) ESI'ECTI'ULLY nnnoiinces to the piililic
that ho has reopened
(old stand) P.loomsburg, Pa., nt the Forks of the Es
py nnd I.tuht Mre( t rrniR wlu re all dew rlptions of
leather will be made In the mnst subsliiiiil.il and
"orkmaTillke nmnner, and sold nt pt Ices to suit the
Imis. The highest price In cash will at all times bo
OH E EN HIDES
of every description In the country. The public pat
ronage Is res'i tfully solicited,
llloomsburg, Oct. I, p7s.
THE CHEAT ENGLISH REMEDY I
GRAY'S SPEOJHO MEDICINE
fRADE MAR Is t'StRTlully rccom-TRADE mark.
f.illlnv rtiruforeni- A
inatoirhr.i. Impo- fcSt?Li;? vf
tmiif ntnl nil rilu- K4t n W
1 ntulflli'H IVili! Ill
D.r- m.U." '.'.'"": -""Csi
i t ho liack.
AJClOiO ix&iuzul y im"ii. i renin- i m 1
iuic out Ate nndAfter lakinj.
many other Mseases that lead to liisaiiliy.Coiisump
tlouandn Premature e.i.iie.all of which nsn rule
are ilrsicaused b devlallng fioiu the paihor nutttro
nndnier lndulgeiice, 'Hie speelile Medicine Is the
result of a lire slimy and many J curs of experience
In treating these sif-elal diseases.
Full particulars la our pimphlels,whlch we desire
to snd free by mail lo everi one,
The vpeclflc Mi dlclne Is sold by nil DruggMs at tl
Cerpackige, orsU paikak'esror e-r villi be sent
y mall on receipt of Ihe iuolcj by addressing
THE flllAY MEDICINE CO.,
No. 10, .Mechanic's lllex k, l'i troll, Jlleh.
Sold In Hloemsbui g by(. A. Klelrc, unit b all
Druggists ever) where.
Harm Ewlng, Wholesale A gents, Pittsburg.
sept. 6. '74-tt
Dauchy & Oo'. Advt's.
SOAf 1 returns In SOdaysonMOOlnvested eif-4U'-'
Bclal reports and Information Flir.E.
l.tke protlls w.-eklj on stock options of 10 to $'('.
Address T. Poiitii WiniirCo. tlAShKiis, as wall
St., N. Y. d Api II 23, TJ tv
!W RICH BL
I'lirKiiii! I iiiu'iilve Phis ii ako New lilch lllood
and will completely r-lmiigo the blood In the entire
sj stein In Ihree monllis, Au istsoiiwIio wl I take 1
pill each night fionit to 12 weeks maybe restored
to sound health If such a thing bo isjsslble. south)
mall for a letter stamps
I. s. .Johnson v it. HniiKi)r,.tlaiiii!
Apill'A 1H d
WORTHY OF A ROTHSCHILD.
A copy of ItnmifN riiMiiius llliitriited Hinkc..
lii rluii Ah me for 1B70, together with u cony
at his Illustrated puper
sent ire j toniivoue who will -end their uddressou a
.(I puper, Hie (i KO l mi w OKI i, win vv
one cent ronal card. Address, J.o iinii hiiohn
21 orand fclreet, Jersey I'lly, New Jeisey.
d. April a, 1879. 4W
1 (ii:T. VAM'i:i)-l'or Ihe Lest and fastest
YH'llliig Pictorial Hooks and Ulbles. ITlces re
iTiutd3:iiierccLt. Natiosai. piousiusn Co. Phil
udelphla, I'a d Maj 9, '79-4 w
W 1 V'IM'IX I I A YOI'M! .1 tN who can
Ai ril' ! . coilrol ihe iiu it aiidMioo
llu'lnos In this rukiity. Adlresswlih refereiees
.1. II. VAN FAssKN, Ekw lj.usl streel, Philadelphia,,
Pa. (t .Mayo, '79-4W.
, iirNy' c
LImtJ sec that rarh pli
U i no other. Ask vol
Sec that rarh plister hasthe word C.A-P-
l lliroiigu li, unu iiims'.' ii inning
Ask vturovui plustciano to its
merits oer alt others. d Jluy9, TJ-lw
Is the lltleof n new l'uiililu of 7' pages Itcon
tains the biography of all lie' Prclilenis of Ihe I'nl.
ted states from 'uJi!iiuioii in Mii)cm wlih their
portraits (111 In all) t ngraied exriessl. for this work
also 12 portraits of cansdUn notabilities, 'ihe Na
tional lite will bo sent to any nddrtss by moll on
receipt of 3 tt stamp Address 11, It. sm ens, Has
ten, Mass, d .May 7, '79-4W
H. T, HELMBCLO'S
A SIMiClFIO lUilfEDY FOR ALL
BLADDER & MONEYS
Yov Debility, Loss of Afeinory,
Intlispositioti to Exertion or Hirsi-nes-,Sliortuesrf
with Thoughts of Disease, Dimness
of Vision, Piiin in the Jjiick.Che&t
und Ht'iitl, Rush of Plootl to the
Head, Pale Countenance and dry
If those symptoms nro allowed
to gtMin, very frequently Epilep
tic Fits and Consumption follow.
When the constitution becomes af
fected it requires the aid of an in
vigorating medicine to strengthen
and tone up the .system which
"Hcl mho Id's Uuchu"
DOES IN EVERY CASE.
IS UN EQUAl.ED
Hy any remedy known. It Is prescribed by the most
eminent physicians alloier the woild, In
Aches nnd Pains,
General 111 -Health, '
Female Complaints, etc.
Headache, Pain in the Should
ers, Lough, Dizziness, Sour Stom
ach, Eruptions, Pad Taste in the
Mouth, Palpitation ot the Heart,
P Pin the region of the Kulnevs,
and a thousand other painfulsymp-
toinsare tlieollspnngsot dyspepsia.
Int l-uial) s Hit; Miuiiacli.
And stimulates the tornid Liver.
Bowels and Kidnevs to healthy ac
tion, in cleansing the blood of u'l
impurities, ami iinpartiii'r new life
ami vigor to the whole system.
A single trial will benuite sulli-
cient to convince the most hesitat
ing of its valuable remedial quali
PRICE $1 PER BOTTLE,
Or Civ Moll I is lor $5.
Delivered toany address free from
"Patients" may consult by letter
receiving the same attention as by
calling, by answering the following
t. (live your name and post. onico address,
county and state, and your utarest express onice ?
I, courage anises ?
3. Occupation 1
4J .Married or tingle T
s. He ight, weight, now and In health t
(1. How long have jou be en sick 1
T. Your complexion, color of hair and eyes ?
f. Have you a stooping or erect gait ?
9. Iselato Mlaoul reservation all) ou know about
jour case. Unclose ono dollar as consultation fee
Your letter will then receive our attention, and we
win give you tho natuio of jour disease utu our
candid opinion concerning a cure.
Competent phj slclans attend to correspondents,
All letters should bo addresses! to Dispensatory,
m 7, Filbert street, Philadelphia, ru.
XX. T. 2IX3LXVIXiOX,X,
Druggist and Chemist,
UVYKI) Til SI'IllXtl.
John nnnsix's onsioNs, as noon as v.
Well, spring, jotir cum at last, hcv you
Tho pott sea youv bin a-slltln' In old H Inter's
Ijip-now ain't you nshamcd of yourtelt ?
I h'poso tho the feller's bin a-bussln' Jou J
I 'hotild think lie had from jour breth
A beln' so cold-but that's tho way them
Old fellers hor a-doln,'
Well, as 1 wassajln',
Youv cum at last 1th J our "bamy
llreath" n-blowlu' from the Northwes
tt'esconstant or Nebrasky, I sIkjsc,
Oreat countries for Lam I reckln'.
No jouvcum when
I'.vrebodl's feed and Kuril and things
Uev all been fed out I Now luck nt
Our Krltlers, ullljej secourKat!
On the Ml, o-heven to bo steadied by
Thur tales when they gits up a-inornlngs I
Luk at uiir liosus wal's all rejueed
To skeletons o-we(epln' oier a troll i
A hull troft full of kobtl
A hull Iroft full of bitter reckleckshuns I
Look at them sheie ndlen' In
Tlio fens corners a-wallln' for grass I
YIs I and they've bin a-waltln' some ov
'Hicm weex 1 And It they wasn't
Puld they'd a bin "shakln their lox
At j u nn' sed-U dun It I" (That thur
Is from Hamlet, won ot Shaicspur's plals )
As another pott tez-' Orass rl fused makes
1 he stumak ake." So these shepe will
Neier open Ihe r 1 onto gra's aglu-no.
See the Rhotes
A lenln' on the tens t i sipiele I
Luk at them mlty ercs "a-hangln' pendlnt"
Onto such little hogs ! heo a lnudrld
'iud shotes rejueed down to a even
Kein basket full I
Yes, lint th ens ol yer doln's, U
As jour bin a-dcln' I
tint now jouvcum I
We feel jour cheetln' present wen wo
tilt round onto the south si le ov the barn I
We heer the hens a-kaklln' when llvy'vo
Ijild a egg I We sec ttu horso radlsb
A st'irtlngUDalocgslil'! thcg.irdl g
Feus I The wlinmlu Is a-lullng Into
Tluo.d tea pot after gardlng seeds.
And all these things make hie think youv cum 1
l'.t so bo I've riled
Ye, Spring, n-showlng up ov jcrshortcummlngs,
.lest set tt donn to havlu' polt's llscns,
0 ho' I Iriln t taken wunout, jet I 'low lo.)
Another year ! Anotherjear
oh I w ho shall see another jear 7
Shalt tbou, old man of hoary head,
or ej eslght dim and feeble tread ?
K.xpcctltnotl Time, pain, ana grief
llaienmde theo like the autumn leaf
Ileady, by blast or self-decaj-,
1 rom Its slight hold to drop away ;
And some s.u uioru may gild thy bier
Long, long before another j cur.
Another jear I Another jear I
oh I who shall live another Jear?
Shall jou, Ihe joung? or you, tho fair?
Ah ! the presumptuous thousht forbear 1
W Itliln tne churcbjnrd'a peaceful bounds
I'ome, pause and ponder o'er the mounds :
Here lieauty sleeps. That verdant length
Of grave contains what once was strength.
The thlld-the boy-the man nte here ;
You maj not see another j car.
Anotherjeir! Another jear I
on ! w ho shall sec another j ear 1
shall I, w hoso burning thirst for fame
Jo eaiUily power can quench cr tame ?
Alas I that burning thirst may soon
lie o'er, and all beneath the moou
All my nne visions, fancy wrought,
And all this vurtex-whlrl ot thought
forever cease and disappear
L'ro dawns on earth another j ear I
CAItK OF TIIK TEETH.
The mouth is the gateway of the stomach,
and unless this gateway is well fashioned
and well guarded the field beyond issuhject
to continued invasion. We know how little
the masticating piwcr of tho teeth is
brought into use in preparing the food for
the stomach, as it is now served to us
ilo'.h jaws and teeth need bard, firm pres
sure, to force the blond to the respective
parls.and thereby produce nutritive pabu
lum; and in this it seems is the explanation.
in part at least, of the fact that it is impossi
tile for dentists to make bricks without clay.
in other words, to make good teeth of those
that were poor from the beginning poor
tor lack ot proper nutritive material. The
primary cau-e of dyspepsia is not so much
what we eat as the mauner in which we eat.
If the people would eat with less baste, nud
di-card tiie u-e ot' liquids while eating, we
should have much le.-sot dyspepsia. Chew
ing vigorously stimulates the salivary glands
to action, and furnishes to the stomach one
of the brat possible aids to digestion. Chew
ing a piece of pine slick is an excellent thing
lor giving exercise to the jaws, ns well as
cleaning the teeth; but ii a pine stick is
olj'ft'liotiable let the patient chew gum,
taking care, however, to swallow Ihe saliva.
It is rather an unfortunate thing thing lo be
obliged to advise the children of good sociely
to chew gum, but if tho partnts will persist
in feeding them on such food ns they do,
something must be done to enable them both
to clean their teeth and at the same time to
asist digestion, It is a very difficult matt' r
to cleanse the teeth by brushing alone
Hrushing is good, ami should be scrupulous
ly attended to at least three times a day.
The majority of dentifrices found in the drug
stores Inn letter remain there. Warm wa
ter at' J soap are the best articles for cleans
ing .he teeth. A piece of fine, white Cas
tle soap, and a moderately atitT brush, are
i 'dispensable. Wood and quill toothpicks
ai excellent, but metallic pins should never
bo u d. The best thing for the removal of
particle:, nf food from between the teeth is
untwisted or floss silk ; it will go where a
pick cannot reach, and tn teeth are so close
ly joined but what it can be readily made
made to pass between, The chemical theory
of decay is that acid secretions are found in
the saliva. If the decayed portions of one's
teeth presents a dense, black appearance, it
is very likely due to sulphuric acid secre
tion ; if it be dark brown, and soft iu slruc
lure, it is probably due to a muriatic acid
si cretion ; and if it appear, yellow or while,
tho test will most likely to reveal nitric acid
or lactic. Decay almost invariably begin
at the point of contact, that is, where the
teeth touch each other, and iu the fissures or
depressions of the bicuspids and molar, This
shows that the saliva and debris of the
mouth, being held in position at theso points
are largely, if not wholly, responsible for
A boosing Joke.
A prominent physician of Pittsburgh said
jokingly lo a lady patient who was com
plaining of her continued Ill-health and of
Ills inability to cure her, "try Hop Hitters!"
The lady took it in earnest and used the
Hitters, from which she obtained perman
ent health. She now laughs at the doctor
for his joke, but lie is not so well pleased
with it, an it cost him a good patient.
FRIDAT, MAY 9.
Up to three evenings ago such n thing as
a checker board was never known in Mr,
GrnttaVs house, lie nnd his aged partner
have managed to pass the long evenings
very ple.nantly, and he supposed they wero
happy enough until a friend from the Kast
paid them a Hying visit and asserted over
and over again that the game of checkers
was not only nil the rage thero but that it
served to quicken the perceptive faculties,
enlarge the mind and render the brain moro
active. Alter giving the subject due thought,
Mr. Orattan walked down town and pur
chased n checker board, and when evening
came he surprised his good wife by bring
ing It from the wood-shed, and saying :
'Well, Martha, well have n game or two
before wo go over to the social. I expect
to bent you all to flinders, but you won't
'Of course not, nnd if I beat you why you
won't care,' she replied.
They sat down, and he claimed the first
move. She at onco objected, but when he
began to grow red in the face alio yielded
and he led oil. At the fourth move she took
a man, chuckling ns svhe raked him in,
'I don't see anything lo grin at,' hesneer
ed as he moved a man backward.
'Ilerel you can't move that way I she
'I can't eh? Perhaps I never
checkers before you were born I'
She saw a chance to jump two more men
and gave in the point, but as she moved he
cried out :
'l'ut them men right back there I I've
concluded not to move move backward,cven
if Hoyle does permit it I'
She gave in again, but when ho jump
ed a man her nose grew red and sho cried
'I didn't mean to move there.I was think
ing of the social I'
'Can't help the social, .Martha we must
go by Hoyle.'
Iu about two minutes she jumped tivo
men and went into the king row, shout
ing 'Crown him I crow n him I I've got a
'One would think by your childish actions
that you never played a game before,' he
'I know enough to beat you I'
'You do, eh? Same people are awful
'And some folks ain't she snapped as the
king captured another man.
'What iu thunder are you jumping that
way for ?'
'A king can jump any way 1'
'So be ca.i'11'
Yes he can I'
'Don't talk hack to me, Martha Orattan I
I was playing checkers when you were iu
the cradle 1'
I don't care 1 I can jump two men which
ever way you move.'
He looked down on the board, saw that
such was the case, and roared out :
'You've moved twice to my oncol'
'I haven't !'
'I'll take my oath you have! I can't
play against such blackleg practices!'
'Who's a blackleg? You not only cheat
ed but you tried to lie out of ill'
Hoard and checker fell between them.
He could get on his hat quicker than she
could find her bonnet, and that was the on
ly reason why begot nut of the house first. A
Woodward avenue grocer found him sitting
on a basket of cranberries at the door as he
was closing up for the night, and asked
him if bo was not waiting for his wife to
' Well, not exactly ; I stopped here to feel
in my pocket for the key of the barn. I
shall sleep on the hay to-night, and see if
it won't cure Ibis cold in my head.' De
troit Vrcc Pren.
Good, well-grown radishes, tender, juicy
and crisp are delicious in the spring and
summer. The kind we generally have are
long, tough, stringy and sharp enough lo
the taste to mako us wish that wo never
touched the 'blamed' mean, red, rooty-looking
object dignified with the name of radish.
A coriespoudeut of i'i'ci' Monthly writes,
after having rather a horror of the ordinary
radish and becoming well acquainted with
true, well-grnwned radish at the World's
Fair at Paris: 4 To obtain early radishes, I
make a slight hot-bed,sow the seed in drills,
then thin out as soon as they appear abovo
ground, so that the plants will stand au inch
apart in the rows, and then give them plen
ty of air and light. If kept too close, they
will grow all tops. A little later I make a
cold frame, using a light, sandy soil, and al
ways succeed if I can give the plants plenty
of air and light. Sometimes, when the wea
ther is darkened and stormy and it is not
po-sible to give air, the plants become
drawn ;' that is, having long slender tops
and no bulbs of any consequence.' Kor
open-air culture the same writer obtains the
best mold from the woods.oDe load of which
is worth threo of composed-manure for
growing radishes, which is used as a top
dressing to the depth of an inch or two, if
possible. The kinds grown are the white
and red turnip, and the long scarlet. He
also considers a white kind, the Long White
Naples, as the best late variety he has ever
tried. Everybody thiuks it is easy to grow
radWies, and they grow them or think
they do; and it is a pity that these growers
do not have to eat them. A piece of well-
tarred marline, fresh from a Detroit fishing,
boat, would be about as tender and agree
able. Let us have a rest for a while from
this kind ol vegetable excruciation. Sew
HE KNEW THE HOPES.
The other evening a man with hh hat on
his ear nnd and a knowing look in his eyes
got off a Grand Trunk train and made inqui
ries about an up-town hotel, and finally de
cided to take a hack up. Nothing was said
about the fare, which was fifty cents; but
when he had been safely carried to Ills des
tination, he pushed his hat up a little more,
drew down his left eye, and said to the hack-
"Now, bay, look a-lierel I hain't travel
ed 0 I no I and I don't l-nnw mv calt.
I've heard of vou fellers before, nnd I'm
right on the gouge and kick, I'll give you
a dollar for this ride, but not another cent
-I'll fight first I'
The driver took the dollar in place of the
anticipated fifty cents, and the smart Aleck
walked into the hotel to tell the clerk how
he bluffed a fellow weighing thirty pounds
more than ho pulled down. Free 7Vfi.
INFLUENCE OP MINI) ON MINI).
Experience has shown that, by an effort
of the will, the thoughts of one mind may
be Impressed upon that of another, that the
emotions, the Jojs, and tho sorrows of the
directing, controlling mind of the one, may
becomo the subject of consciousness Iu that
of the other without nny visible exterior
communication. Not only Is this the case
where the mental condition of the recipient
has been rendared highly sensitive through
mesmeric or other Influences, but even iu
the normal conditions It Is equally true.
There are but few men, perhaps, compe
tent of continuous thought, who hare not
frequently found, during periods nf profound
mentat abstraction in the presence of oth
ers, that their thoughts were indentlcal with
those of Ibeir neighbor, although no words
may have passed between them, nor had
the-e common thoughts nny connection wi'h
the circumstances immediately surrounding
them oi with nny previous conversation.
The question, we think, has been filrly
stated ; how then are we lo account for
these extraordinary phenomena? Cau we
find any rational mode by which this trans
ference of thought can be satisfactorily ac
counted for? That it is done through the
agency of natural laws no one man will
doubt. Physically speaking, we know that
action and reaction are fatal; may not this
law obtain in our mentnl operations? If
tills hy olhesls should be assumed to he
correct, it might be observed that no man's
thoughts would be exclusively his own, and
thus the business, tho Interests, nnd pleas
ures of life would bo seriously derangd'
l''ortunately,the conditions favorable for this
transference of thought are in by far the
greatest number of cases wanting, nnd thus
no serious inconvenience is felt either in
public or private affairs. The fact, how
ever, that these cases are rare and excep
tionable, is no more evidence against their
existence, than the fact that it does not
thunder and Jighluine everv dav is evi
dence against the occuruece of thunder and
lightning. In (act, all phenomena of na
ture depends upin condition". Take your
healthy, vigorous plant form its bath of
sunshine and moisture deprive it of both;
-ee how quickly it fades and dies. One of
the necessary conditions for existence of
man upon this earth is a proper supply of
oxjgen, iwen inanimate nature cannot ex
ist without conditions; heat, light, and
electricity depend upon conditions and are
mutually convertible. Winds and storms
rain and snow, dearth and floods, depend
upon conditions. What then are the con-
ditions by which mind mny operate upon
mluu in consequence of a mere determina
tion of the will ?'
This is not the place to show, as it has
been shown, and that abundantly proved,
that all the shades and variety of con rs
this beautiful world of ours, aie due to tin-
length of these.sarce ethereal waves. In or
der, however, to assist the imagination to
form some conception of the possible rela
tion between light, beat, and thought. I
will take a paiticular example. Imsgiuea
hot bloom of iron, in one of our rolling
mills, radintiiitr its heat in all dlrectinna
how do we become conscious of the heat nnd
color ol iiu3 mass of iron? This heated ball
is the state of intense moleu'.ilar agitation ,
this molecular agitation acting upon the
ether which surrounds it upon all aid'" pro
duces'llthereal wavcs.these waves strike ujvtm
on our bodies and produce to us the con
sciousness of heat, falling upon the eye they
give us the conception ot color. If then, tho
vibration of an inanimate mass acting upon
the Kther cau give us tho conception of col
or,why not the molecular motion of the brain
during the process of thinking nud acting
through this same medium of colors commu
nicate to us the thoughts of another ?
What resemblance is there between the
mode in which wo become conscious of light
and heat, and that of receiving the mental
impressions of olhers ? In the consideration
of this question, we assume that Ihe dynam
ical theory of beat, and the undulatnry the
ory of light are true, as they have not only
accounted for all known phenomena, but
have protected the unknown, winch subse
quent research has shown to bo true.
What is light and best ? -The million of
the ultimate particles of a heated body. How
do we become conscious of light and lu-.v ?
I!y the destruction of the Ethereal waves set
in motion by the swing of the ultimate par
ticles. We become conscious of light through
the destruction of these waves by our organ
of sight, of heat, by the breaking of these
waves upon our bodies. A few words of ex
planation to the unscientific reader may here
be necessary. The Ether referred to above
is supposed to be a substance of almost infi
nite tenuity and elasticity, that not only ex
tends through a'l Space, but as experiment
has proved, even surrounds the very mole
cules of matter. Our consciousness of the
existence of the molten masses of iron iu
our pudJling furnaces, the light and warmth
of the sun, the light ol the fixed stars is due
to the samo cause by the undulations or this
ether set in motion by the vibration.", or
rather oscilations of these heated bodies.
Dies then the law of action and reaction
apply to mental as well as physical phe
nomena? The spectroscope has Informed us, by cvi
deucei of the most convincing kind, of the
existence of Iron and other terrestial metals
or their vapors in the sun as fixed stars;
thus establishing the identity of the material
composing those distaut bodies with that of
our own planet. Ether brings us the light
of those far distant suns ; will it ever bring
us evidence of the intelligence of organized
beings, inhabitants nf the planets revolving
about those remote centres of motion ? 7W
An Albany doctor, who is wintering in
Colorado, was reported dead, and he is very
indignant over it, for he says : There are
three undertakers iu town, ami as soon as
they saw the notice they all waited upon
me, and were extremely indignant to find
me alive. O.ie of them was very boisterous
in bis Indignation, and insisted tint I was
trilling with the fiuor aud more sacred feel
ings of his profession, and had particular
ly outraged his feelings, he beiug the father
of a large i'miily, and he absolutely declin
ed to leave the home without au order to Le
us-i upon a Itiluie necaion, Ills terms
were half cash. I will say nothing of a
disgraceful fight between the superintend
en s of the two rival cemeteries on my ac
count, and of the flowers I had to nav for
because they would not leep,'
lltp. UULiU.VllllAN, VOL. AIM, WJ'.ll
COLUMHIA DEMOCRAT, VOL. XLiv, NO, 11
IIIIW NOT TO (1ET THE UICAI, NEWS.
The other day an old and respected citizen
came Into our office, and after paying his last
year's subscription, took a scat and remark
'I guess you needn't send me the paper
any longer; I have just subscribed for a
PhilaJetpha paper which suits me pretty
well, and doesn't cost in much as the Oise-r-nr.'
Here he handed us the paper for Inspec
tion. Wo found it tn be a neat looking
sheet, handsomely printed with a large en
graved head, nnd containing forty-eight col
umns of miscellaneous reading matter.
'Knir looking paper,' we remarked as we
handed It back to him ; 'but did you ever
see anything In it concerning our county ?'
'Well, I don't know as I ever have.'
'Anything iu regard to the State ?'
'And yet you give up a paper that contains
the local market reports, the state of the
crop, the deaths and marrlagis, and tho
thousand and ono happenings from week to
week which go to make up the history of
the region in which you are mot interested,
and which you can get from no other source,
and take instead a city paper, simply because
it comes a little cheaper.'
'Yes, and It contains more reading mat
ter,' he added.
'Certainly,' we remarked, but what is the
character of the matter ? Nothing iu regard
to your own village your schools, your
churches, your local Improvements and the
thousand and onetblt'gs that happen in your
county. There Is nothing in it that helps lo
build up your county and support home in
stitutions. It is as foreign to you as the
city In which it is published. It may con
tain more reading matter but your neighbor
hood is not represented in its columns.'
'Hut why can't you furnish your paper
cheaper if they cjn afford a much larger one
in the city nt a low price ?' he queried. 'I,a
bor is certainly cheaper here.'
'For the reason that a country paper has
a small circulation compared with a city pa
per, and thela'ior expended upon 1,01)0 pa
pers is about tbei same as .ri0,0()0, especially
when it is taken iut. consideration that the
city weekly which is furnished for a dollar
a year is 'made up of the type set for the
'That's enough.' exclaimed tho old gentle
man, as he pulled nut his wallet, 'just send
me the Observer for another year!'
A" he bade tn 'good morning,' and passed
through the sauclum door, we head him
remark: 'It's my belief that a man who
stops or refuses to subscribe to his local pa-
ptr simply because it doeu't coutaiu as
much reading matter as ono 'made up' from
a daily and published in the city should be
supplied ivith medical almanacs at the pub
lic expense. Waterloo (A. )'.) Observer.
Next year will be the eighteenth centena
ry of tho great eruption of Vesuvius, which
resulted in the total destruction of Hercu
laneum and Pompeii, and a proposal has
been made iu Italy to celebrate the event in
some suitable manner. The people, howev
er, seem to have been too busy with their
demonstrations in honor of Italia Irredenta
to have given, as yet, any practical shape
to the idea, but it now appears that it will
bo carried out in a manner totally uneipect
ed and rather premature, but probably more
appiop-ist than even the ingenuity ofyefe
loving Italian could suggest. Whatever
lorm the unlqe commemotatlon might take,
it could hardly be more grandly accompa
nied than by the smoke and thunder, and
cascades of liquid firo produced by thevol
cano itself, which is already in what ap
pears to to the preliminary stages nf anoth
er great eruption. For two or three years
the mountain lias given signs of returning
animation, and the prognostications of ii
extensive outburst have taken thousands of
expectant visitor", doomed however to dis
appointment, from all parts of the continent
to witness the awful and splendid spectacle.
This year the disappointment of tourists
will not be so great. Cascades ol lava.thrown
up to a height of 300 fett, with their accom
panying showers of ashe, and the mighty
column of tmoke curling high in the air
and carried gently away in a long trailing
mass far across the deep blue sky,with patch
es here and thero of lighter colored vapors
expanding in the air and mingling with the
clouds these are features in the fair scenery
of Naples and Castellamare which are re
served only for the favored few among the
visitoi to tho tunny south, Even II the
eruption does not attain more Insjestic pro
portion", and if Its full force ss to be reserv
ed for next year, the sight of Vesuvius in its
present state is worth a long journey to see ;
but should the gathering volcanic forces, of
the activity of which Central Europe was
but recently a witness in the scries of earth
quake extending from Helgium to Piedmont
and from Elbe to the Loire, gain strength,
and seek an nutlet in the 'safety valve' ol
Vesuvius, the fu'l event which decided the
fate of the burning cities may receive still
more significant commemoration.
NEVE It UIXEIVEIIIILIHIEN.
Asa family composed of three -jersnns
father mother and little son, a bright little
fellow, were taking a trip on one of the rail
rnaks, a little accident occured wh'ch is
worth relating. Tho day was a balmy one.
and the window was raised to admit fresh
air, Lltlle Fred, like all children, insisted
on putting his head out of the open window
to Bee what was going on outside of the
train. Tho father, somewhat alarmed at
tho conduct of his son, tried various plans
without resorting to force.to keep him with
in bounds, but without success, until a
bright idea came up to his mind. 'Fred,
Pred!' said the fother, 'keep your ),ead in or
the wind will take vour hat.' and i n artier
to frighten this hopeful, he slyly slipped the
hat on tne little one's head and concealed
It. As soon as this had been "rfnno H.u
child btgau crying and could not be appeas.
ed. finally patef lamllias told him to look
an opposite direction and he would whistle
ttie hat back again, all of which was very
neatly done, ami the happy parents settled
back iu their seats and began to converse
very pleasantly, thinking that they had
cured their Freddie ; but not so, for In a
very short time he seemed to brighten up
suddenly, and away he sent his little hat
through tho car window, shouting as it dis
appeared theti.Tapa, whistle again.' Moral!
Never deceive your children,
Why should not ducks be allowed on doc
tors' premise! ? Hecause they make tuch
! HATES OF ADVERTISING.
.... 4.1 u
I. IH. IK. It
11.(0 f I.OI $5 00 11.10
4.(0 CIV S.CO li.r
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t.oe o.oo u.on to.oi
uuarter column s.oo
llair column ..lo.on
S.OO 10.00 11.00 tt.M
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onu column i.oo
Yearly ndverllsrments riflv.tilp ntisrtfrlv. trati.
stent ndicrtlscments must tie nsid for brorfiniicrt4il
lexccpt w hero parties hate accounts.
lz-gal dvf rtlsements tiro dollars ptr Inch tor Ibre
.insertions, and at that rate for ddiilonalinsi rilosii
, without reference lo length.
Executor's, Amlnlstrator's and Auditor' notice'
three dollars. Must be paid for when Inserted.
Transient or Local notices, twenty cents a lint
. cards In the "lluslness Dlrtctori " column.
ireKuitw nuTrriiseuienin nan rales.
WHAT A KlfK 1)11) FOK Sill ISAAC
If we would bring before us Isaac Newton
now fairly started on his scientific carctr.wa
may Imagine a quiet young man, not abovo
miuuie ucigni.oi 'most sedate and Uumblo
carriage, never seemingly angry, of profound
thought, his countenance mild, pleasant and
comley;' who could be drawn from his
chambers by none of tho recreations In
which most young men delight; who seldom
went out except to read his lectures; whoso
time was spent In mathematcal calculations
and In experiments in nnilra rlmml.irv ,i
nlchcmy ; whom students described as
i i I.- , . .
iingiiiy lainom lor nn learning, a most ex
cellent philosopher and divine; ti whose
rooms In college foreigners resorted, anxious
to converse with the
genius. We think of this young man as
growing gray at thirty, so much absorbed In
I.I.. -....11.... ...... e. - ...
ns siuuics mat ue onen lorgot Ills meals or
sat tin all night when tils rlipml".! ...,!.
ments required watching.
When Isaac was twelve years old he went
Urantham to ntteml tlmf)
and boarded at the house of Mr. Clark, an
apothecary. At that time there was mora
prospect of his makinga good mccbanicthan
a great scholar ; according to his own ac
count, civell later, tin InnllnnlL. i t,:.
studies, and allowed his sohool-fellows to
nut-strip him, but one day when ho was the
last in the lowest form but one, while on his
way to school he was kicked iu the stomach
uy tne noy who ranked next abovo him. The
pain was severe, and though the smaller of
the tVO. tllfl future tlhllosonlier nfW t,nnl
challenged his assailant In fiirlit t:,i.i
n?ed by the schoolmater's son the two boys
loiulit hi earnest; spirit and agility madoup
for I -aiiis Inferior stlture. and hlsntmonent
soon rri' d enough. The school master's son
told Isaec that c iwards must have their
noses rub'ied against a wall. This being
compiled v;ith the vanquished was lelt to
: r-n ciioiis anel tlic victor began (n ask
inself, 'Why should I allow ibl line-nl.
ways to be ali ivi- inn; am 1 not his superior
ti n nny. iiinl n .r.i'ly, as well as physically?
I'hen followed a t.rulonsril liilelleclnil it rim.
gle, in which, Isaac, ugaln victor, tiased
imvf in. inn auv.rs'iry an': finally stood at
bo head of the scho d.
On one occasion be was nlilirn.aplipil v
an luent wlionllered him a bribe of six thou
sand pounds, vvhicli was refused. 'Thero
would be no dishonesty in takiug it; you
do not itii,lrstan,l your own interests' snld
the go batween.
I know vell onoueh what im-ilntv U nn,l
iio bribes shall corrupt me,' was the reply.
nut i come irom a great duchess you
would ii it refuse so great a lady ; besides
lie tias power lo advance the interests of
those she clioo-es to favor,' persisted the
I desire you tn tell the ladv. that if h
were here herself nnd had made nil. tlila nf-
I'er I would have desired her to go out of
my Mouse ; and so I desire you or you shall
bo turned out,' Newton answered. Oh 1 for
a score or two of Isaac Nevvtons in our coun
try wm.S'inJai Afternoon for May.
X BAM IN TIIE DEAD SEA
A correspondent of tho Wash!
who bmM a bath in th n.i r..
JCiiUes his experience as follows 'The
water, which is quite clear, and nearly the
color of the Niagara river below tl, foit
seemed to mo a little more bitter and salt
tlmi that of Salt Lake.although brighter and
more attractive than when close at hand. Its
supporting power struck mo as a little great
er, also, than that of Salt Lake, as the body
floated more easily and the difficulty of
swiminiinr was greater on account of the ina
bility to keep one's feet under water, bo
large a quantity of salt is held iu solution
that the water has what is called, I believe,
a 'ropy' appearance, much like that of n!
plato of well made tapioca soup. I observed
however, that when we came out of the
water there was not so large a deposit of salt
crystals on the body as after a bath in Salt
Lake, and tho feeling of the skin, iustead of
beins dry and prickly, as I expected, was
rather oily and sticky. Our dinner that
nigui was seasoned with salt made from
Lieaii sea water by fcolar evaporation. It
was a little lighter iu color ilm n. ut
brown sugar. Its crystals wero large aud
hard, aud though foreign substances wete
evidently prestut in considerable quantity,
ii was not unpleasant to the taste. I was
told that twu nuarts nf tlm w'jitor u,lii
duceonequart of salt.butthis is probably an
exaggeration. To .complete the statistics of
remarkaoie tiody ol water, I may add
what many of mv readers mavilr,w
that there is no living thing of any kind
in it ; that even the driftwood brought down
by the floods in the Jordan is speedily cast
upon its shores; that its length is about forty-five
and Its greatest width about ten miles;
mm n is over leetclcep at the deepest
place: aud that the i
- - - s.- JHUUWV ui
frtli water poured Into it daily i undoubt
edly tHkeil U bv erannmtJnn .a ia
I .i no fcl cat-
depth below the basin of the Mediterranean
must preclude the idea of a subterranean
Nothing can lie more atmnW Hum i ..,.
n person laughing at another for the mistake
he has made hlimclf. The Portland Tran-
leript wiya :
The older day an Auburn doctor drote
down to Harker -Mill and hitched M
It happened his team was very kirailar to
that nftauotber gontleinau in the same quar
ter. The doctor tot through wlih 1,1. i,.i.
nes", and, ou coming to his sleigh, fouud two
gentlemen just gelling In. Supposing they
wanted to drive up town, hejumped in be
tween them, tok up the reins, and drove on.
Tho other tw o gentlemen looked at each nth
cr rather wildly, wondering why the doc
tor should jump into their sleigh aud tako
sucn liberties. They said nothing, however,
but laughed at the doctor behind his back,
while the latter drove on at a lively gait up
On reaching a drug store, the doctor alight
ed and proceeded to hitch, politely remark
ing that be regretted his inability to haul
them 'further. The two men by this time
were out of Ihe sleigh and looking over tho
property, when suddenly an idea dawned,
their bats fell over their face", aud they has
tily moved southward, feeling as if they had
taken au extraordinarily large drso nfntir
If your skin is yellow, or If you are troub
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, - , l JUHI
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