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TttJS BUKAA'TON U'KIJflJJS- WJCliJVJiSDAY MORNING,: JAXlJAUr 18t,
Tie Mistlf Mates
titmm '..af iDit:
.1)1 LSI $L
By ELISABETH PULLEW,
Author of "The Man from Aldone."
Copyright. 1806, by Bacneller, Johnon and Bacnellro.
When, looking out into the darknesa
before the winter dawn, the woman
who lived nearest neighbor to Miss
Drusilla Brockway could see no light
lii the window of the house on the hill,
she thought that Bomethlng must have
happened. She told her hunbuml so.
"Jotham, I wish you'd step over an'
nee that she ain't dead or anything,"
So Mr. Jotham Dunn clothed himself,
lighted a lantern, and went out of the
front door, which opened on the road.
VI t don't seem nateral, not to go out to
the barn, fust thing, to Teed the crit
ters," he observed, pulling on his tlue
Kittens. "I don't see vhut you're so
"How Can I ? Ain't the House All l.oekcd
turrible worried about, Maria." But
lie went, with the protesting tongue
and the prompt legs of a inun who has
a many-eareful wife.
At Miss lmisllla's everything was
dark anil quiet. He wulted a moment;
then he knocked. "I expect Drusllly'll
call me a fool for my pains," lie mut
tered. The answer came In n groaning voice:
"Oh, fi that you, Mr. Ininn?"
"I'm dretful glad you've come. But
you'll hev to let yourself in. I can't stir
Without its klllln' of me."
"Why, Miss Drusslly, how you talk.
What's the mutter with ye?"
"Oh, dear me, I've fell an' I expect I
han't never get up again. ' You must
come right in."
"How can I? Ain't the house all
"No, It ain't, and that's how Well,
never mind. You go round to the shed
door, Mr. Dunn."
Having entered by that way, he soon
heard about the misfortune. Miss
Jlrusllla's cat had not come back in due
season the evening before.
"Tommy, he knows when It rings
nine o'clock, an" he generally puts foi
home. But lust night he staid ouC, an'
then come to the shed door a-cryln',
an' I got up to let him In. I was kind
o' dazed, wakin' up so sudden, nn' for
got to bolt the door again. I'd just got
back Into bed when I thought nf it, an'
started right out to fasten up the door.
I expect I ketched my foot on that
braided rug. for I fell all In a heap. An'
here 1 be. An' I guess my hin's broke,"
the finished dolefully.
The neighbor looked about him for
an Idea of comfort. '"Twas a mercy
you was caryyln' a taller candle tnstid
o' one o' them kerrysene lamps."
"Yes. I s'pose I might have been
burnt up an' the house, too an' I do'
know but 'twould have been just as
well," rejoined Miss Oruslalla, who did
not care to have the silver lining of
such a new and dismal cloud turned
forcibly out for her Inspection.
So It was that Miss Drusilla Brock
way, who had always been the most
active and Independent woman in the
township, became bedridden and help
less. . For a time, the neighbors took
turns In caring for her; for though
she was little loved, she was respected
on account of her virtues, which were
genuine If crabbed. By and by charity
cooled with custom; people began to
tnlnk that they had none too much time
for their own affairs; and Anally It was
suggested to her that she ought to have
a housemate. "Because there can't
nobody, however glad an' wlllln', tend
out all the time, an' you ought to hev a
woman right where you can call on her,
night or day," Mrs. Dunn told her.
Miss Drusilla took kindly enough
from this good friend what she would
have scorned and resented from an
other. "I guess you're right. Mis' Dunn.
I'm a turrible trouble to folks, nn' I
can't expect but what they will gredge
what they do for me. Blood's thicker
than water; an' I'm goin' to write to
some relations of mine to come. I
don't expect they will, but I can't do no
inor'n ask 'em to."
So, with unused and stiff penmanship,
Miss Drusilla wrote a letter to her
nephew, llolman Urockway, In Massa
chusetts, asking him to come with his
family to live in her house, which would
' be bis after death. She possessed a
farm, mostly run out. A man could
Improve the land. She thought it
ould pay him to come.
This letter was a total surprise to the
A wlrm sliamroo with Cuticura Soao.
and a single application of Cuticura
(ointment), the treat Skin Cure, cicar the
scalp and hair of crusts, scales, and dand-
- raff, allay Hchlnff, soothe irritation, stim
ulate the hair follicles, and nourish the
roots, thus producing Luxuriant Hair,
, with a clean, wholesome scalp.
Benl ttimitrae tte M. hmi Dam a Can.
ft-, ante Wwrnfttnut, Banna, t. a. A.
nephew; his aunt had quarreled with
his father when Holman was a boy;
each had gone his own way, with dumb
and grim lllwlll on the sister's part,
with Indifference on that of the brother.
Holman Brock way cared nothing for
his father's old feud; he was willing to
accommodate his aunt and to tuke hold
of the farm run to wuste. There was
another reuson which weighed with
him; his daughter, Corlnna, during a
recent visit to the city near which was
the village where Miss Drusilla lived,
hud become engaged to a young man
there. The lovers wrote to each other
"I guess, Corlnny, we shal have to
move down to Maine, to save postage
stamps," the father said good-hu-inoredly.
With that Jest the matter was settled.
They, gave up the rented house, and
went to live with Aunt Druslllu. The
farm showed promise; the lund had
long lain idle; but Holman Brockway
found It to have a soil mixed with sand
and decomposed peut, which would
grow big vegetbles. Miss Drusilla had
cultivated u Bmall patch, enough for
her own use, which she reluctantly
praised as having "done as well as
other folks' gardens, fur's I know."
Holman's wife thought the house
rather Inconvenient, but It was sunny
und hud a pleasant outlook. Corlnna
was huppy because It was nut & long
walk to the ferry which connected the
village with the city; and It Is certain
that Herbert Jennison spent , his sub
stance on lioutous commutation tickets.
At the landing he sometimes found
I'orlnnu waiting for him, und they en
Joyed the stroll up the hill to the house,
which stood on the crest, bristling with
rocks and bushes, forlnna's parents
liked the young man; he was clean und
honest, eager to learn and to make his
way In the world.
It was all smooth sailing until Aunt
Drusilla blew up a gule. She was a
formidable power as she lay in her bed
In the grnund-llour room which she re
served to herself. This was intended
by the builder of the house for an office;
Miss Diusilla's father had been a law
yer. It was a one-story room, project
ing from the southern side of the
house. Nothing nourished there but
a few stalks of gaunt and huary mul
lein; even In June the herbage yel
lowedsomebody had said that
Squire Broikway's law was so dry that
It made hay of the grass. Near the side
window stood a birch tree; It had
grown ut impeded by a sharp splinter
of granite so that its roots were quite
out of the ground, clusnlng the rock
like skeleton arms. This tree. In Its tat
tered shroud of white bark leaned
toward the window as If to peer In.
Krom the other, the front window, Miss
Drusilla peered out; nothing that
passed along the roud could escape her
notice. Neither did anything that took
place in the house. "Your aunt has got
an extra sense, more than the rest of
the people," Surah Brockway told her
husband. She heard every step, every
fall of crockery; she sniffed every
overbaked loaf, every scorched kettle
holder. 'She would have all things go
on in her own way, which was that of
her parents before hercurious sparlngs
and parings; unwelldly stores of vege
tables kept In the cellar to be constant
ly culled over, or else breed diseases. A
certain yellow and white striped pitch
er was devoted to yeast, which she
called "emptlns" and would have
homemade, with much pains and with
"Itring Him in Hers; I Want to See Him."
potatoes; a blue platter dedicated to
none else than a "foiled dish" would
to her mind have been desecrated by a
burden of doughnuts or of cookies.
"Seems as , though Aunt Drusilla
thought all the things in the house were
foreordulned and predestinated to just
so and no other way," Sarah mildly la
mented. "I can't get the hang of her
notions nor remember half of 'em; I'd
be clad to suit aunt, for It's real hurd
to be bed-ridden, she that's been so ac
tive all her life. And I expect that I
have some set ways myself; we all
From morning to night Aunt Drusilla
issued her orders through the hair-open
door of her chamber; Sarah found it
no sinecure to be the lieutenant of an
old-fashioned housekeeper. The longer
that Aunt Drusilla was confined from
contact with actual work, the harder
she was to please; she expected the Im
possible and criticized with lavish vigor
and homely sarcasm. But as yet she
had not spoken of Herbert Jennison,
because his visits were always made In
the evening, and she had taken the
habit of eating her supper early and be
ginning her night's sleep at twilight.
To balunce accounts, she awoke before
the cocks had begun to halloo from
barn to barn and when Aunt Drusilla
wus once awake, there was no more
sleep in the house. When the neighbors
praised Sarah Brockway for being
ready to sit down In a white apron, to
sew at ten o'clock In the morning, she
modestly replied: "You know I have to
get up an hour and more before day
light and I get ahead more than I care
to, sometimes." But she said It with
a patient smile; on her kind face. She
admitted, however, that "now 'an then
I get all nerved up, an' then Aunt Dru
sllla's voice goes right through my
After a time, Corlnna, having come to
understand the tremendous will and
the active veto power of Aunt Drusilla,
began to dread lest the old woman
should wish to Interfere with her In
tended marriage. If the aunt called
her. Corlnna started and turned pale.
The dreadful old creature, from her
bed, ruled the household. She became
always crosser, more dismal, more ex
acting; one could but pity her, yet she
was not good to live with.
It chanced one afternoon that Co
rlnna, preparing her aunt's tea, was
absent-minded by cause of her fears
for her love and put In a double dose of
the herb. Therefore, Aunt Drusilla's
eyes, at eight o'clock in the evening,
were set wide astare with asshftd
sleeplessness and her ears were sharp
ened by the stimulus of the tea green,
green; she would drink no other. So,
although Sarah, after making her com
fortable for the night, had gone out,
closing the outer door of the chamber,
the entrance of a person at the front
door was heard by Aunt Drusilla. It
was the step of a man; then the tones
of Corlnna's voice blended with deeper
notes; some sibilant little explosions
Interrupted for an instant their talk;
soon after, Holman and Sarah greeted
the new-comer cordially. What did all
this Wan? ' Because Aunt Drusilla,
could not imagine she rapped on the
floor with the pearwood stick which
waamer summons. Sarah ran; and the
aunt was soon informed that the visitor
was Mr. fbert Jennison, from the
city, engaged to Corlnna, "a very ex
cellent young man, and her father and
I are much pleased with htm," added
the mother, mildly ruffling up her
feathers, ready to defend the choice of
her one chicken.
"Bring him In here: I want to see
him," said Aunt Drusilla, grimly.
For In her unhappy old soul a har
bor of ull sorts of cranky and piratical
prejudices, with a roving commission
to board other peoples business she
remembered that in remote years her
father had hnd a quarrel with a certain
Jennison, who might be a grandfather
of this young man. "And I'll let him
know that 1 ain't forgot about that mat
ter," she decided.
(To be continued.)
In a recent article In the Denver Re
publican President J. C Osgood, of the
Colorado Fuel and Iron company, a cor
poration In which a number of Scran
toniuns are interested, after calling at
tention to the vast wealth of Colorado's
newly found gold deposits, adds: "While
its wealth of precious metals gives Colo
rado so greut an advantage and stimu
lates all the industries of the state. Its
inexhaustible dsposits of lead, copper.
Iron, coal and other metals and miner
als are of the greatest consequence to
Its future prosperity. The coal fields of
the state are greater In extent than
even those in Pennsylvania, and con
tain anthracite equal to the best Penn
sylvania can produce, coking coals su
perior to any in the world, coals suit
able for steam, gas-making, smithing,
and every other purpose to which coal
can be applied; with such supplies of
cheap fuel and raw material, manufac
turing will eventually be the chief In
dustry of the state. Iron and steel are
probably the most Important elements,
and these the works now owned and
operated by the Colorado Fuel and Iron
company at Pueblo can suply. While
these works have been In operation
since 1K82, It has only been during the
past three years that they have been
operated with any considerable degree
of success; during that period the
works have been gVeatly Improved, the
capacity Increased, and costs reduced
so that the products could be marketed
on equal terms In competition with the
Iron and steel works east of the Mis
souri river. The company only manu
factures the primary products of Iron,
such as pig iron, steel billets, steel rails,
merchant bar iron, cast iron pipe,
spikes, bolts, angle bars, etc., for which
it lln.ds a market In all the states and
territories west of the Missouri river
except California, from which they
have been shut out by the prohibitive
freight rates of the Southern Pacific
railway, but whose markets will now
be opened by the recent decision of the
Interstate commerce commission with
regard to rates to the Pacific coast. But
it is In the secondary, or auxiliary,
manufactures of iron, and the rework
ing of iron and steel products into im
plements, general hardware, and con
struction material, that the growth of
the company's plant and production
must depend and which will constitute
Colorado's principal manufacturing In
dustries. The attention of manufac
turers has been attracted to the ad
vantages of establishing plants in Colo
rado to supply trans-Missouri markets,
and the Griffin Wheel company has In
operation at Denver the most complete
car wheel plant In the country. Other
industries which will be established in
the near future are plants for the manu
facture of sheet Iron, steel wire and
wire nails, barbed fence wire, wrought
steel pipe, tin plate, corrugated Iron
roofing, car axles, etc., one or more of
which will undoubtedly be In operation
the coming year. The Increased popu
lation resulting from the development
of precious metal mining and the es
tablishment of large manufacturing
plants will create a home market for
agricultural products. Storage reser
voirs will be built, and the area of land
tinder Irrigation largely extended. The
success which has attended fruit grow
ing In various parts of the state will
result in the establishment of canning
and drying factories. The world's sup
ply of corundum is very limited, not
nearly equal to the demand. A deposit
of corundum has recently been located
In Colorado and Is now being developed.
The preparation of corundum and the
manufacture of corundum wheels will
add another to Colorado's list of indus
tries for 1886. The great variety of
avenues for the profitable employment
of capital In Colorado, and the compari
son of the state's prosperity with the
depression existing elsewhere, will at
tract men with capital and enterprise,
and result In the more rapid develop
ment of all our great resources."
Philadelphia Press: The report cur
rent in New York that the Beading
company will recede from the position
it has taken on the coal trade confer
ences for a year, that is, that the com
pany is entitled to 21 per cent, of the
total tonnage, apparently has no foun
dation. The policy of the present man
agement has been to Insist on that
claim, and to show that It was a just
one by the figures of the actual produc
tion. As far os can be learned there
Is no thought of receding, and It Is not
improbable that this fact came out at
the meeting on last Thursday. There
is a general feeling of hopefulness In
the trade In this vicinity that some
agreement will be reached as to ton
nage In the near future. The compan
ies are not very far apart, but there is
an Indisposition on the part of the New
York lines to concede the claims of the
Reading company. While this was
just the position all last year it Is be
lieved that other influences which were
not then felt will be potent at the next
meeting of the coal presidents..
Wllkes-Barre Record: Messrs Lam
oreaux and Smith, enterprising con-
fractors of Forty Fort, have taken the
contract for erecting a breaker of Im
mense proportions for the Summit
Branch Railroad company at Williams
town. Dauphin county. Its dimensions
are 320 feet by ISO feet and It will con
tain one and one-half million feet of
lumber, thirty-eight screens, forty Jigs,
twenty-two set of rolls and all the
latest Improvements in breaker bulld
Ing.and will be one of the best equipped
In the state. Work will commence Feb.
1 and It in to be completed In eight
months. Mr. Lamoreoux was foreman
for a number of years tor the late A.
B. Tyrrell or Kingston and Is famous
for building some of the largest break
ers In Wyoming Valley.
The report of the operations of the
Cambria Iron company for 189S, at
Johnstown, shows that six per cent,
was earned on the old capital of 15,000.
000. When It is considered that during
most of the year the company carried
a floating debt equal to the Increased
capital issued in the fall, the net re
sult is equal to six per cent, earned on
all the capital, old and new. The com
pany has no floating debt, pays its
bills every thirty days and has put a
large amount of cash Into Improve
ments that was put into operating ex
penses Instead of the construction ac
count. The company has paid divi
dends regularly every year since the
The electric motor has Invaded the
rolling mills, and in one a 30 k. w. motor
Is connected directly to the rolls. This
machine has been built to reverse every
10 seconds. At the Carnegie Steel
works, at Homestead, Pa., motors oper
ate small buggies, which carry the hot
billets from the heating furnace to the
rolls. The motors are placed on each
buggy, one operating the buggy itself,
the other driving rolls on the buggy, to
place the billets on the transfer table
carrying them to the large shaping rolls.
This buggy Is operated entirely from a
distance, current being led to the mo
tors by means of swinging cables.
A curious form of life Insurance Is
springing up in French manufacturing
towns under the name of I.a Fourml
(the ant). The peculiarity Is that the
longer a man lives the less he becomes
entitled to. The payment of $1 a month
assures the, payment of $1,000 to the
heirs of a man dying before the age of
2S, the payment diminishing propor
tionately to $510 at fi!. The Idea seems
to be thut If a man dies young his chil
dren are likely to be In want, but thut
when he Is 60 they will he able to eurn
their own living.
Huntingdon and Broad Top reports
coal tonnage for the past week amount
ing to 35.7:19 tons, compared with 3fi,7ti8
tons for the corresponding week of
185. The total tonnage for year to
date amounts to 137.884 tons, compared
with 121,565 tons for the corresponding
period of 185, an Increase of 16,318 tons.
The United State furnished In 1890 28
per cent., or nearly one-third, of the
total amount of gold produced by the
world. Its leading competitors are Aus
tralia and Russia, the former in the
same year producing about $30,000,000
and the latter producing about JIM, 000,
000. St. Louis Q lobe-Democrat.
Among projected conveniences at
Primrose colliery, near Hhamokln, Is
a telephone Hue within the mines. It
will connect the first slope and the of
fices and perhaps a line to town, so that
the foreman in the bowels of the earth
may phone the executive offices in
Wllkes-Barre or Hazleton.
The attorney general of Ohio has de
cided that electric cars in that state,
carrying passengers, express and mails,
"are under the Jurisdiction of the rail
road comlsstoner and subject to the
same regulations that govern steam
The Reading railroad reports that Its
coal shipment (estimated) for last
week, ending January 1!&, was 300,000
tons, of which 80,000 tons were sent to
Port Richmond and 30,0000 tons were
sent to New York waters.
After an Idleness of two months, the
Reynolds and Moyer waahejy. In Plym
outh, hao resumed operations.
RAIL ROAD NOTES.
The Ontario and Western company
has Just about succeeded in vanquish
ing an underground Are which has been
threatening the Scranton yard and
Always Reliable, Purely Vegetable,
MILD BUT EFFECTIVE.
Purely Teretable, set witaont pain, elegant
ly coated, taateleee, aiaall and ay to take.
Midway's t ills anitt nature, t'n.ulatina' to
healthful activity tat livar, bewele and other
d goitre orgeat, leering the bowels in a nat
ural condition without nay bad after affeata.
All Liver Disorders.
RADWarS PILLS an partly vegrtabl , mild
and reliable. Cauee perfect Dig. at ion. con
plate abeorptioa and healthful regularity.
ota. a box. At Drug lata, or by null
"Book of Adrian" free by mall.
. O. Box W, Now York.
1886, BUSTKS M0 SttXTIIS
Maaafaecsrsd at Ike Waawalknwe Mills. La
aarwa ouoaty. Pa., ami aiWO
HENRY BELIN, Jr.
General Afeat tar the Wyaaaiag District.
tM WYOMING AVL. SersHHoA, Pa
Third Vaeeaaal Baal
causing the company much alarm. The
yard , was made by filling and much of
the filling used was cAiim. This culm
took fire some time ago and has been
exhuming gas and smoke of such quan
tities that it gave rise to the belief
that a fierce tire was raging under
ground. To extinguish the fire an exca
vation was made about fifty feet long,
twenty feet wide at the top and having
a depth ranging from fifteen to utty
feet. The burning culm, It was found,
had Ignited an old breast of the aban
doned "Cork and Bottle working." but
this was extinguished without much
difficulty. The location of the fire is
almost directly beneath the westerly
span of the Linden street bridge.
The Delaware and Hudson passenger
shop in Carbondale Is building a hand
some new iay car. It will be complete
In its appointments and a masterpiece
of the car builder's craft. It will be
one of the finest ray cars In the coun
try, and another sample of what can
be done In the Carbondale shop. In the
near future there will be a change made
In the method of conducting the pays
on the Delaware and Hudson In this
vicinity. Instead of havins the car at
a central point and conveying the pay
master to collieries and shops by car
riage the car will he run to as many ot
these places as possible.
The newly elected board of directors
of the Iehigh Valley Railroad company
held Its first meet Monday and elected
the following officers: Charles Harts
horns, vice-president; Robert H. Sayre,
second vice-president; J. H. tiarrett.
third vice-president; W. C. Alderson,
treasurer; John H. Fanshaw. secretary,
and David tl. Balrd, assistant secre
About 13,129 miles of railroad, be
longing to fifty-three companies, and
representing a capital and bonded in
vestment of J775.776.O0rt, were sold by
foreclosure In the I'nlted States lust
Just I.Ike o Woman.
"Oluta," Baltimore TeleRrum.
As long ss the world lusts women will
Insist upon distorting a necessary conve
nience to some other purpose.
A young woman, the other day, when
a decade of miles uway from home, hud
the accident of an ugly puncture to hap
pen to the tire of her bicycle.
"Oh, thut run be euslly remedied," said
the man who uccompunled her, "where
Is your tool puckel; we'll soon have it
lint, lo, not nn Instrument Old he dis
cover, instead the bug contained a oomu
and brush, a small box of face .uwil-r,
a ehumoto powder cloth, a mirror, some
hair-pins, a bit of scented soap, a needlti,
thimble, spools of black and white cot
ton, a paper of pins, a pair of scissors,
some pink cord, and a clean handkerchief.
Ipeeiillj Adapted or Reading ud Sewing;
Consumes three (8) feot of gas pet
hoar and gives an efficiency of sixty
Baring at least 33 per cent orar the
ordinary Tip Burner.
Call nd See It.
434 LACKAW1NM IVEMIL
Maaafactvers of Um Oalsbrateo
oo,ooo Barrels per Annum
THE FINEST HALF-TONE CUTS
That you can oet any whera.
At one-half the old price.
DR. LOBB'S BOOK FREE
To all nuffcrera ef IRRORSOF YOU 111,
LOST VIGOR and DISEASES OF MEN AND
WOMEN, 208 Tiagm: cloth bound: arcurelr
tea led and ma lad frao. Treatment bvtuiii
trkt'.y confldentinl, mai a i ultir qnlck cur
fua antetd. No matter how tang atanding, I
will poUlrelr onra you. Writ or call.
DD I ftDR 1 5,h s Pnllada.. Pa
UlU LvDD 3J year' coatmncaa practice.
-sr-1 dsn Ten
Battle Ax Plug
ihas jumped into public favor on
account of its size andquauty.it5
a Great Big Piece
OF HIGH GRADE
Washburn-Crosby Co. wish to assure their many pal
rons that they will this year hold to their usual custoaa
of milling STRICTLY OLD WHEAT until the new crop
la fully eured. New wheat is now upon the market, and
owing to the excessively dry weather many millers aro
of the opinion that f is already cured, and in proper
condition for milling. Washburn-Crosby Co. will tako
no risks, and will allow the new wheat fully threo
months to mature before grinding.
This careful attention to every detail of, milling ha
placed WashbtirnCi'osby Co.'a flour far above othaf
IRON AND STEEL
Bolts, Nuts, Bolt Ends, Turnbuckles, Washers, Riv
ets, Horse Nails, Files, Taps, Dies, Tools and Sup
plies. Sail Duck for mine use in stock.
SOFT STEEL HORSE SHOES
and a full stock of Wagon Makers' Supplies, Wheels, t.
Hubs, Rims, Spokes, Shafts, Poles, Bows, etc.
a EVERY WOMAN
1 St BsmaKaag neeila a reliable, monthly, rafnUUnt nadialna. Only bualaai
Um pore! oiugi iuvuiu d iuvu.
Dr. LPeal's Pennyroyal Pillo
Thar an arompt, aafa mi cartaia In rtaalt Tha aeniiua (Dr. Fal'a) Dtr Haifa
BJinL. 8at aarwhers, li.M. Addraal fsaj, fkioia Co., Uaraliad, 0.
For sale by JOHN H. PHELPS, Pharmaolat, cor. Wyoming AvenuA anal
Sprue Street, Scranton P.
MEN'S. AND BOYS' SUITS
Greatly Reduced Prices.
Ill LACKAWANNA AVENUE
Caraar FraaUla Aveaua.
in the lead
yoa wmat tbt bMt, fi
MDa t1MM Of iweil IWI
Hi aa mm
TMI aniAT 80th :
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Ut written guarantee to awe aw taioad
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ate y ttfaevf Bffgaiat
r w aw aT m m ar