(cMailman.Message Message qoq}q(U_headersq]q((U Return-PathU$tq(U X-Original-ToUkosar@list.dimnet.hutq(U Delivered-ToUkosar@list.dimnet.hutq(UReceivedU~from dimnet (localhost [127.0.0.1]) by dimnet.hu (Postfix) with ESMTP id 1B1BC114C436; Fri, 12 Dec 2014 02:42:15 +0100 (CET)tq (UX-Virus-ScannedUamavisd-new at dimnet.hutq (UReceivedUœfrom dimnet.hu ([127.0.0.1]) by dimnet (dimnet.hu [127.0.0.1]) (amavisd-new, port 10024) with ESMTP id vU5e7Piaz1wZ; Fri, 12 Dec 2014 02:42:01 +0100 (CET)tq (UReceivedU°from simdzha.link (carnage.simdzha.link [192.227.248.217]) by dimnet.hu (Postfix) with ESMTP id 8CB5C114C408 for ; Fri, 12 Dec 2014 02:41:49 +0100 (CET)tq (UReceivedUby simdzha.link id hh94fs0001gf for ; Thu, 11 Dec 2014 17:35:54 -0800 (envelope-from )tq (U MIME-VersionU1.0tq(UFromU<"HealthierChoicesToday" tq(UToUtq(USubjectUjRE: kosar@list.dimnet.hu - How Kidney Beans Work (Explained in article) - Issue#53621 on December 11, 2014tq(U Content-TypeUtext/html; charset="us-ascii"tq(UContent-Transfer-EncodingUquoted-printabletq(U Message-IDU.<0.0.0.52.1D015ABF87D416A.64BA9E@simdzha.link>qtq(UDateUThu, 11 Dec 2014 17:46:38 -0800tqeU_payloadqT9 Never Diet Again

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- ******************************* All described in this letter is represented as an ad. SIMPLE-1NF0 P0.B0X./4120 N.49824 ------------ P0RT1AND_0REG0N 97208 \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\ - Stop receiving these messages: http://simdzha.link/Z1soaa2gJsZDI6GOYqToQ3UyTgAFMiaFkoewAe9Ktao590e8K1Zjm+GfZkOcFniT+qFJQnOnjNf6JrvI9xNw8rw3lSKt0mPFfG6K2bIFh0wmANOopME/6L+yJCdTKpC5qpRLRFrs6CNmL15PZdo= -- =9Cgood-night=E2=80=9D to any body. When he got into his own room, he saw on the floor by his bed a beautiful pair of slippers, with dogs=E2= =80=99 heads worked neatly upon them. He took off his heavy shoes. How comfortable the slippers felt to his tired feet! Such an excellent fit=E2=80=94so loose and easy! =E2=80=9CHow kind in mother to make them!=E2= =80=9D he thought. =E2=80=9CWhen could she have had the time.=E2=80=9D Marcus was going to rush to the door of Aunt Barbara=E2=80=99s room to than= k his mother, when he saw a little note lying on the table. He broke it open and read: =E2=80=9CDear Marcus: It has made me very sad all the week to think you wer= e displeased with me. I love you very dearly, and cannot bear to have you look at me as if you did not care for me. I know I made you angry by speaking about the mark at school. If I had not cared for you I should not have spoken as I did. I hope you will yet tell Mr. Briggs. Perhaps I am too naughty myself to give anybody advice. Please forgive me all I have ever done wrong to you.=E2=80=94I began to work these slippers as soon= as I got home from grandma=E2=80=99s, and they were only finished this week. I h= ope they will fit you.=E2=80=94Won=E2=80=99t you be pleasant to-morrow morning = to your sister Hatty?=E2=80=9D Marcus read the note, with the slippers on his feet. He felt ashamed of his unkindness to his little sister, and he resolved to meet her pleasantly in the morning. Marcus did not go to sleep until late that night, but we will not tell what was the subject of his thoughts. The next morning Marcus=E2=80=99 ill humor seemed to have all passed away. = He made no apology to Hatty for his late rudeness, but she was generous enough to forget the past. She did not now in her turn sulk and pout, and so keep up the quarrel, but she received him as cheerfully as if nothing had happened. Marcus wore the new slippers, and declared he had never had a present that suited him better, and Hatty was repaid for all her trouble. Hatty fancied that at church Marcus was more attentive than usual, and once she thought she saw him wipe his eyes, as if he were affected by something the clergyman said; but she was soon afraid she had been mistaken, for he began to look about as usual, and even exchanged a glance of recognition with one of his acquaintances in the gallery. Hatty felt anxious for her brother, and she was particularly tender and kind in her manner towards him all day, and in the evening, when she went to bed, she prayed earnestly that God would soften his heart, and lead him to do right. Hatty had not forgotten that Marcus had acted a lie, and she remembered that our Heavenly Father is =E2=80=9Ca God who hate= th a lie.=E2=80=9D VIII. Monday morning rose bright and clear. For many days Aunt Barbara had been steadily gaining, and now she was coming down stairs, for the first time. Hatty felt it a pleasure to wait upon her mother, while she assisted the old lady to dress, and even Marcus seemed pleased to be useful. He and Jane carried down the old-fashioned easy chair, which Aunt Barbara particularly fancied, and then he drew a small table near it, placed a footstool beside it, and stood waiting to see if he could be of any further assistance. Mr. Lee helped Aunt Barbara down very tenderly, and looked at her as affectionately as if she were a dear little child instead of a poor invalid, tottering with age and sickness. Marcus expected to hear Aunt Barbara say, =E2=80=9CThis room is too light f= or anybody,=E2=80=9D or =E2=80=9CMy! who could have chosen such a place for my= chair?=E2=80=9D but he was mistaken. Aunt Barbara sunk down among the pillows which Hatty had arranged, quite exhausted, and for a while was too weak to say one word. Mrs. Lee brought her a glass of wine, and a light biscuit, and when Aunt Barbara had taken them she seemed better. Then she looked round the cheerful library, and said, U_charsetqNUepilogueqNU _default_typeqU text/plainqU _unixfromqUAFrom HealthierChoicesToday@simdzha.link Fri Dec 12 02:42:15 2014Udefectsq]U __version__q(KKKtqUpreambleq Nub.