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About The Alliance herald. (Alliance, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1902-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1908)
St. Petersburg in Grasp oJ
Sharply Reprimand! Municipal Offi
j clali for Appalling Condltloni Now
I Ca8 Number 308 and Deatiu 141.
Nineteen Die in Manila.
81. Potorsburg is in the grasp of tho
Asiatic cholorn. wnlch has excoeJed
in severity and numbers, tho vlsitntlon
ot 1S93. The disease Is Increasing
dally at an alarming late and unless
the authorltloa show t:i tho future a
greater degree of ability to cope with
the situation than tr.ey have in the
past, there Is every reaf.cn to tear
that It will get out of hand. The gov.
ernment's threat to apply the pro
visions of martial law has driven tho
municipality officiate to bend all their
energies to clearing the city of the
ecourge. Tho aldermanlo council
Tfoted ?250,000 to enlarge the hospital
spneo, to purchase and distribute dis
infectants, tho supply of which In St.
Petersburg Is well nigh exhausted,
arid to expedite tho Interment of bod
leu, which has been notoriously slow
The dead houses are overcrowded
and many corpses lie unburled
Tho situation assumes a graver
Aspect from the appearanco of a very
virulent typo of tho disease in two
cases of which death followed within
fifteen mlnutos of the first symptoms.
As announced by tho ofllclal bulletins,
the new cases numberod 398 and the
deaths 141 during the last twenty-four
hours, this being the largest number
to far officially announced.
All varieties ot Asiatic cholera havo
now developed here, there being nu
merous cases of the algid type, which
is accompanied by the greatest suffer.
The metropolitan of St Petersburg
caused prayers for dollverance to bo
read throughout the diocese, In which
tho pestilence is described as a pun
ishment 7or the people', lawlessness.
Premlor Stolypln has sharply repri
manded tho municipal olllclals for the
appalling conditions. At Obuchoff
hospital, ho found that three bath
roomB wcro doing service for 300 pa
tients, Nineteen Die In Manila.
Flfty-clght new cases of cholera and
nineteen deaths are reported at Ma
nila. The Infected areas In the city
tuul suburbs are spreading somewhut,
but the health authorities are still
confident that they will be able to
speedily gain control ot the situation.
PARIS HAS $5,000,000 BLAZE.
Postofflcc and Central Telephone
Buildings Destroyed by Fire.
Fire broke out Sunday night In the
Central Telephone building nt Paris
and spread with such rapidity
that the telephone employes wore
forced, after brief ami Ineffectual ef
forts to extinguish the flames, to llee
hastily to the streets The entire
building was soon in llames, and this
together with the postolllce, which Is
located closo to the Place de Victors,
was totally destroyed. The loss Is es
timated at $5,00: '0, but n hlghet loss
is likely to bo involved through the
complete Interruption of all tele
phonic communication In the center of
Paris, as well as communication with
tho provinces and abroad. The tele
phono building was comparatively
now and was fitted with the costly
new central battery system It will
lake more than a month to reestab
lish tho service. T"ne origin ol the
fire Is a mystery, but is believed to
have been duo to a short circuit
TOURNAMENT OPENS AT ST. JOE.
Soldiers Will Compete for Prizes
Amounting to $5,000.
The biggest tournament ever at
tempted by the war department of the
United States began in St. Joseph Mon
day and will continue a week. For
nearly a week C.000 regulars have
teen encamped' at Camp Everett Pea
body, on the banks of Lake Contrary.
Brigadier General Charles Morton,
commander ot the Department of the
. Missouri, 1b the commanding officer.
Secretary of War Wright, Major Gen
eral Bell and other prominent army
men will be here. Captain C DeFor
est Chanler, Lieutenant Fiank P.
OLahui and Lieutenant IS D Foulels
will bo In charge of the aeronautic
experiments, to be conducted daily In
connection with the tournament. The
Baldwin dirigible balloon will be used
The soldiers will' compete for prizes'
aggregating $5,000 cash. !
At the same time the interstate j
live stock show, with more than 2,000
entries, will be held here.
FEEDER OF CANADIAN PACIFIC.
Great Western Road May Be Branch
of Northern System.
That the Chicago Great Western
railroad, together with all of Its termi
nal facilities, rolling stock aud motlvq
power equipment, will soon become
the sole property of and n subsidiary
line to tho vast system of the Cana
dian Pacific Railroad company secuia
to bo a certainty, according to unof
ficial information from headquarters
of the Great Wostern In St Paul The
fact that givos the report more weight
than ordinary rumors Is the statement
of one of the officials to the effect Miat
during the visit of President Shaugh
r.Kaey of the Canadian Pacific all
rud In St. Paul last woek ac uiilimlt
1 i option on the Chicago Great V
i.n was obtained by President Shaugh
i.tfgpy and Horace G. Burt from the
re elvers of the Great WdUeru.
OPPONENTS DEFIED 3Y BRYAN.
Bays He Is Running Against Two Re
publicans Instead of One.
"The President has given the Repub
lican nndldato another Indorsement. It
6oni8 thnt I am running against two
Republicans Instoad of one, but our
platform Is so plain and the punose
of our party is eo well expressed in
that platform that I am prepared to
meet tho arguments of both of thorn."
Hurling deflanco nt his Republican
opponents, W. J. Bryan, Democratic
candidate for president, speaking
here before immense audiences, so de
clared himself. From the moment ho
began speaking in Now York, at
Brocl.-port, until he had concluded his
remarks at Buffalo, tho Nebraskan
tool; the bit In his teeth and as
sailed at evory turn President Roose
velt, Mr. Taft and the Republican
leaders. Ho spoke of the conflict
which he said oxlsted between the
president and tho Republican mem
bers of congress, attacked the presi
dent for what ho said was his failure
to enforce the anti-trust law and
from which ho said the president
could not escape; denounced Senators
Piatt and Depew as having betrayed
tho people; charged the Republicans
with turning the financial system over
to Wall street and finally poured a
stream of denunciation into tho Stand
ard Oil company.
It was admitted on all sides that at
no time during the present campaign
has Mr. Bryan been bo aggressive.
He mado a dozen speeches to large
and enthusiastic crowd's all along tho
COLONEL STEWART IS DISABLED.
Ordered to Appear Before Retiring
Board at Washington.
- Colonel Stewart of tho coast artillery,
whoso case, because of his detail to
tho uugarrlsoned post at Fort Grant,
Arizona, has been before the public
for somo time, has been ordered to
appear before a retiring board at
Washington, where he will bo exam
ined as to his disability, its nature
and whether It wats Incurred' in tho
lino of duty. This action by Secretary
Wright Is tho outcome of tho physical
examination of Colonel Stewart by a
board of ofllcers at Fort Hauchuca,
Arizona, when ho appeared recently nt
that post for tho purpose of taking the
test ride of ninety miles directed by
President Roosevolt. That board re
ported that tho colonel was pructlcally
blind In one eye and that because of
this and the additional fact that he
had heart troublo, he was disabled for
Oklahoma Bankers Arrested.
State Bank Commissioner H. H.
Smock of Oklahoma swore out
warrants for the arrest of T. H. Miller,
Jr., and W. M. Gardiner, vice president
and cashier respectively of tho Farm
ers' and Merchants' bank of Lahomn,
Gnrflold county, on charges of making
falso returns to the state baifklng
board. The complaint alleges that
loans and overdrafts amounting to
J11.781 were concealed from the state
board, all being In excess of the legal
per cent of the capital stock.
Woman and Sheriff Fatally Shot.
John Roberts and wife resisted a sher
iff's posso In a desperate battle near
Prcstonia, one mile south of the M1b-Bourl-Arkausas
line, when the ofllcora
attempted to arrest Roberts for kill
ing Obe Kesstuger, a neighbor. As a
rosult, the woman and Sheriff Mooney
of Baxter country, Arkansas, are mor
tally wounded; Roberts and two mem
bers of the posse Max Lowery and
his son are all seriously hurt. Rob
erts may not survive.
CHICAGO GRAIN AND PROVISIONS.
Features of the Day's Trading and
Chicago, Sept. 21. Evidence of ac
cumulating stocks was too much for
tho wheat market today and an curly
advance, for which there seemed no
legitimate reason, was more than lost.
December closed IVic under Saturday.
Corn Blumped nearly 2c, while oats and
provisions receded less violently.
Wheat Sept., 99c; Dec, $1.00Vi
1.00; May, 1.031.03,a.
Corn Sept., 76Vic; Dec, G4c.
Oats Sept., 48,..c; Dec, 48y48c.
Pork Sept.. $15.37; Oct., $15.47&.
Lard Oct., $10.37j; Jan., $9.92M.
.Ribs Sept., $9.92; Oct., $9.95.
Chicago Cash Prices No. 2 hard
wheat, $1.0031.01&; No. 2 corn.
78c; No. 3 white oats, 47,j49.c.
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omaha, Sept. 21. Cattle Re-
celpts, 5,600; steady to stronger; na-
tlvo steers, t.007.45; cows and heif
ers, ?2-754.25; western steers, $3.25
i5.65; Texas steers, $3.0004.50; can
ners, $2.002.85; stockers and feed
ers, $2.75(8 4.75; calves, $3.00C.OO;
bulls, stags, etc., $2.253.25. Hogs
Receipts, 2,000; steady; heavy, $6,750'
C.95; mixed, $6.806.85; light, $0.70
6.95; pigs, $5.00(6.25; bull; of sales,
$6.80'6.90. Sheep Receipts, 39,000;
steady to 10c lower; yearlings, $4.00
4.35; wethers, $3.404.00; ewes,
$3.003.60; lambs, $5.0005.30.
Chicago Live Stock,
Chicago. Sopt. 21. Cattle Receipts,
20.1.00; steady;, stoers. $t.30(3'7.70;
cows. $3,2665.25; heifer. $3.00
4.V5; hulls, $2.5014.50; calves. $3.50
S.25; stockors and feeders. $2.00 4.40.
Hogs Receipts. 19.U00: tirin; choice
heavj. $7.35 745; butchers, $7.30
7.40; light mixed, $0.90 7.15; cholc
light, 57.20 7.30; packing. $.9Q
7.20; rough. $6.75 6.26; pigs. $3.75
C.26; bulk or sales, $)i.907.15. Shoep
HaeelpU, 33,000; uteady to 10c low
er; sheep, $8.75 4.71; yutirliugs, $1.00
CM.75; iniiibs, $3.50 C.OO.
MAKES PLEAFOR TAFT
President issues Statement or.
Encloses Letter Taft Wrote Laot Yen
Refusing Joint Indorsement Witn
Foraker by Ohio Convention, In
Secretary Loeb gave to the Associ
ated Press a formal statement by th
president, which was called lorth by
tho recent exchanges between W. It.
Hearst and Senator Foraker of Ohio.
Mr. Hearst, In public utteinncerf, had
accused the senator of relations witl
the Standard Oil company inconsist
ent with his duties as a senator and
his attitude as a representative of Re
publican policies and professions, in
the statement President Roosevelt
makes another appeal for the support
of Mr. Taft and declares that his de
feat will bring "lasting satisfaction to
but one sot of men, namely, those
men as shown In the correspondence
published by Mr. Hearst, who were
bohlnd Mr. Foraker, the opponont ot
Mr. Taft, In his own party, and who
aro now behind Mr. Haskell and his
associates, the opponents of Mr. Taft
on tho opposite party."
The statement embodies a letter
written by Mr. Taft to a frlond In
Ohio, July 20, 1907, In which tho pres
ent Republican candldato for the pres
idency refused to acquiesce in tho
plan of the Ohio state central commlt
teo to Indorse Mr. Taft for the presi
dency and Mr. Foraker for re-election
to tho senate in a single resolution.
Tho president points out that Mr.
Taft's attitude has always been di
rectly opposed to that charged against
Senator Foraker by Mr. Hearst re
garding tho moneyed Interests. Tho
president cities the Brownsville mat
ter as a ense where the agitation was
n phase of tho effort "by the repre
sentatives of certain law-defying cor
porations to bring discredit upon tho
administration." It was, he says, in
large part, "not a genuine ngltavlon on
behalf of colored men at all."
HEARST REPLIES TO HASKELL.
Refuses to Discuss Standard OH Affair
Before Board of Editors.
William Randolph Hearst has is
sued a statement concerning the
challenge of Governor C. N. Haskell
of Oklahoma. In his recent speeches,
Mr. Hearst had' charged that Haskell,
who Is now treasurer of tho Demo
cratic national committee, had sought
in 1899 to influence Attorney General
Frank S. Monnett of Ohio to dismiss
certain suits then pending against the
Standard Oil company. Governor
Haskell invited Mr. Hearst to prove
his charges before a committee of ed
itors. Mr. Hearst "refuses to accept
the suggestion of an editorial board of
arbitration In tho following lauguage:
"To the Associated Press: I ad
dress this communication to you as I
cannot have the slightest correspond
ence or coutroveisy with a man of
Mr. Haskell's character. Mr. Has
kell's proposition reminds mo of the
well kuown story of tho burglar who
was caught hi the act by the police
and wanted to arbitrate the case.
"The court records, the complaint
of the ex-nttomey general of Ohio, Mr.
Monnett, the affidavit of the present
assistant of the present attorney gen
eral of Ohio, Mr. Burnett, the court
records of the state of Oklahoma in
the Prairlo Oil and Gas company case,
accuse Mr. Haskell, and' not I. Mr.
Haskell has had many years In which
to sue Mr. Monnett if that gentleman
committed a libel In naming C N.
Haskell as one of the men who at
tempted to bribo him in tho Standard
Oil case. Mr. Haskell s proposition to
arbitrate tho matter now shows that
he has a sense of humor, oven If he
has not a sense of honor."
Foraker Out as Speaker.
Senator Joseph B. Foraker has can
celled all of his speaking engage
ments in the campaign. In a written
request to National Chairman Hitch
cock, he asked to be relieved from the
appointments which had been ar
ranged for htm by the national speak
ers' bureau, and in a communication
to State Chairman Williams ot the
Ohio Republican committee he made
the same request as to tho engage
ments which had been arranged for
him In Ohio.
As to Senator Foraker's senatorial
candidacy, the Associated Press Is au
thorized to state the senator'c po
sition as folio 3: "Senator Foraker
will leave the selection of his suc
cessor to tho legislature, but will do
all In his power to see thut a Repub
lican legislature Is elected."
Senator Foraker told his friends
that he would at the proper and con
venient opportunity mako a speech
against Mr. Hearst's charge aud thou
should campaign the entire state in
behalf of his senatorial candidacy,
but under the jurisdiction of no polit
PLOWING MATCH AT JOLIET.
Alvin Stark Is Proclaimed the Cham
pion Plowman of the World,
At the tlilrty-flrst plowing match of;
Illinois, held on a farm nar Jollet,
Alvin Stark was proclaimed the ohaui
plon plowman of the world.
Stark drove a single ul! plow
with three hores over half au acre.
Tho judge declared that there was
not a variation of half an inch in tha
furrows, utMsurod at the onis and the
middle. Cyrui Stark, a brothar of the
wiujitr, previously held the record for
six years. - . M
l'mtmitter IV. V. Walker. Killtor.
Uollie Pierce returned from Rapid City
Mrs. Burleigh enme up from the ranch
the first of the week.
Col. Fosket and Luke Phillips attended
the fair at Chadroa last week.
The small son of Mr: and Mrs. H. It,
Olds is quite sick at this writing.
Dr. and Mrs. Little are enjoying a visit
with Mrs. Little's brother at present.
Mr. and Mrs, Middlekauff were guests
at their son's home the first of the week.
Miss Clara Dice arrived Tuesday from
Dowagiac, Mich., to visit Mrs, Ben Price.
Mr. and Mrs. Thorpe came in from
Sioux county to attend the Johnson-Lack
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Kmory Abley
Sept. 17, a son. All doing nicely. Con'
Cal. Vinsel and Art Wiker came up
from Alliance on their motorcycles Sunday
for a few hours.
J. C. McCorkle brought a crowd up
from Alliance one day last week stopping
a few minutes in town.
Rov Hickey moved his family to the
new home Tuesday. Mr. Hickey recently
purchased the C. A. Rowland property.
Misses Lizzie and Beryl Walker re
turned from Wood Lake Monday where
they spent the past six weeks with their
Miss Hazel Hickey, accompanied by
her friend, Miss Gertie Olds, spent Satur
day and Sunday at the Hickey home in
Dr. Hikner was called to the Gregg
home Monday to set a broken arm for the
youngest child.. The youngster is doing
fine at this writing
Miss Gladys Burleigh is very much im
proved at this writing and we hope to
hear ot her permanent recovery from her
recent Illness soon.
Our genial friend. Pete Watson, of
Sioux county was in town last week shaking
hands with his many friends. We ac
knowledge a pleasant call.
Dr. Quincy, wife and little son arrived
Monday from the south. They expect to
make this their home in the future
tend a most hearty welcome to them.
Mr. and Mrs. Crossley and children re
turned Saturday to their home in the
eastern part of the state after a very pleas
ant visit with friends and relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Millett are enjoy
ing a visit With Mr. M's. sister, Mrs.
Houghton, from Waverly, Iowa. The
brother and sister had not met for a num
ber of years,.
A fine rain and quite a hail storm visited
this valley last Friday.
Henry Clark is moving his fence aud
taking in his new possessions.
Mr. Hasser has been building a granary
to hold his crop of small grain.
L. Snow spent last week at the N. G.
Poole place building a granary.
Miss Attie Snow is up from Alliance for
a two weeks visit with home folks.
I.. Hayes went to Alliance on Saturday
to visit with his brother. Prof. Hayes.
A son of large proportions arrived at
the home of Mr and Mrs. Roy Lemon on
Helen Hughes has returned to Craw
ford, where she will continue her school
Mr. and Mrs. C. II. Richey attended
the wedding at the Niece home on Wed
Smith Trusselt brought in a fine fat
beef, which sold readily to the hungry
T. Squibb is kept busy receiving grain
from our farmers, many of whom are
Peter Allison of O. U. ranch was down
on Monday getting a load of oats for his
Smith Trussell and other neighbors
shipped a car of cows to South Omaha
the first of the week.
Mrs. Ed Roll returned Monday to her
home at Springfield. She was accompan
ied by her son, Otto.
J. M. Tollman keeps his corn cutting
machine running late and early these days
binding fodder throughout the neighbor
hood. Dick Ballieu of north table had a good
crop of apples in his orchard this year
which he found ready sale for at Si. 00 per
Dr. Willis sent his trotting colt to Craw
ford where it will be entered at the Carni
val races. George Clay has it in hand
and drove it over Friday.
The little Harner boys were breaking
their little colt to lead, the other day.
They gave it too much slack and now they
have no little colt, for the little colt broke
its little neck.
P. Clatterbuck has harvested his crop of
spuds and while the yield was below what
he expected, the quality is fine and he will
use them as a lever in selling land to the
many home seekers.
For the past few days the writer has
been cooking for a batch of threshing
hands which averaged about seventeen it
a meal. They are all well-to-do farmers
good republicans, contented with crops,
prices, etc., and with but one exception,
all are Taft men. The exception said he '
j ,:. .,.,.... . I
whs no nisgusiea wiui pontics mat ne worn
vote for anybody.
A. K. Byers, a former merchant of this
place but now a resident of Blockfoot.
Idaho, came in on 43 Sunday afternoon.
He will remain a few days attending to
business matters and visiting old friends, j
Misses Louie and Maud McGogy left on
Monday for McMinville, Ore., to join
their fathrand brother, who are there,
where they expect to make their home for
the present. Mrs. McGogy will go later
The Dawes county fair was a big event,
and was attended by great crowds each
day. The old Deadwoud stage coach was
a prominent feature and served to convey
passengers from the city to the fair
The reverberation of shotgun reports
are heard these cool mornings and our
local sportsmen are bagging ducks in great
shape. L. Hayes is a champion shot and
his appetite for choke cherry jam has
changed to that for roast duck.
The McGogy, Poole Trading Co. had a
car of apples on the track all last week
which were sold readily to our citizens at
$1.25 per bushel. They were of fine qual
ity, and the remainder of the car were
moved to the store Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Richardson came
in recently from Chevenne, Wyo., bring
ing their little son, Harley, who has been
undergoing a severe attack of typhoid
fever. The little fellow shows the effects
of the severe illness, but is now convales
cing. Miss Daisy Hocket, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Hocket, living a few .miles west
of town, was married on Wednesday last
to Mr. Ernest Tillotson of Mitchell. Miss
Daisv is well known here and highly re
spected for her superior qualities and her
many friends sincerely wish that she has
joined herself to a good man. Mitchell
will be their future home.
It may not be generally known that the
gavel recently presented to Judge Taft,
came through the hands of Hon. M. P.
Kinknid, who in turn received it from Mr.
Irish, quartermaster wheelwright at Ft.
Robinson, who furnished it from a wood
taken from a Spanish block house on San
Juan Hill. Nebraska always figures in
The wedding of two well known young
people took place on Wednesday at the
Niece home, when Miss Nora Niece was
married to Mr. Bert Hughes Miss Nora
was one of our most efficient school teach
ers, and Mi Hughes, who once resided
here and who is well known to many, is a
well-to-do ranchman living near Sidmore.
The ceremony took place at the noon hour
and they took the west bound train in the
evening. After a little jaunt in the hills,
they will settle down on the ranch. A
host of friends wish them success and
J. W. Hashman moved on his claim
the other day.
There was preaching in the Unity
church last Sunday night.
The Misses Edith and Jessie Kev
visited at Haslimau's Sunday.
Franklin Vaughn will have to move
upon his claim the first of October.
It. Denton and Scotty made a few
calls iu this neighborhood Sunday.
A. lav sold his hogs last week and
took them away Tuesday of this week.
Mr. Brown of Ewing, Holt county,
is spending a few days nt Mr. Ross's.
The threshers are in this neighbor
hood. They have finished threshing
Mr. Key's grain and are now at Mr.
Mrs. Skinner and granddaughters,
Misses Ethel and Fay Hetnbry, visited
Mrs, Skinner aud Mr. and Mrs. Leish
Mrs. Hashman aud children returned
last Wednesday from their visit in
Missouri. Mr. Hashman's brother
and wife with their son-in-law accom
panied Mrs. Hashman home. They
are looking for land.
The State of XebruxUa, 1 In the County
Box llutte Count v. f Court
In matter or the estate of Lurlnlu A. Herrlcl;,
To tlio creditors ot said estate:
You are hereby untitled, thut I will sit at
the county court lu Alllunco. in wild County,
on the &th day of Murcli, IWKt. at ton o'clock
in the forenoon ot said duy, to receive uud
examine all clulms ugalnst srnld cm lit o, with a
tIuw to their adjustment and allowunco. The
time limit for the nreientatlon of i-lnlnis
agutnst suld estate is Mx months from the Urd
day ot September. UKH aud the time limit for
the payment of debts is one year from the 3rd
day of September, IP08.
Witness my hand and the seal of ealdCounty
Court this -.tub duy of Angina. lWo.
IbEALJ 1 A. UEUIir
I Mipt 3-lW
County J tidier.
Some High-Class Short-Horn Bulls.
I ra-sed the bull calf that took first
premium, also calf that took fifth in
same class, in open competition, at our
State fair in September 1907. My
herd took fourteen ribbons, altogether.
1 now have thirty bulls, from one to
three years old, which I would like to
sell for fall delivery; a car load. 1 will
sell from twelve to twenty; you take
your pick for $100 each, 1 will keep
them for two months, feed them oats,
alfalfa, etc., get them iu good shape.
You take them in December, winter
them at home, and they will do you
some good. j, o. Bkenizbr,
43-1 year Broken Bow, Neb.
Try My Flour
and you won't have any more
worry about your bread.
My brands of Ai and Cow ate
not excelled anywhere in this
country, and ladies who have
used'them are my best adver
tisers. Phone No. 71 Ris. Phone No. 95
THE FLOUR AND FEED MAN
We have a
for a large
He will pay a good price
for it, but wants the best.
Do you want to sell yours?
We also have several cus
tomers for small resi
Phone 281-Allianccc Natl. Bank Blk.
G. W. ZOBEL
Office at Geo. Darling's Store
Residence Phone 570.
GEO. W. ZOBF.L.
Painting, Paper Hanging
Phone 641 APlliance
When you plan your home
remember the importance of
l do sanitary work and guar
I install Standard bath room
Steam and Hot Water Heating-
with modern, ' up-to-date
Ideal Boilers and American
Radiators right in my line.
When You Buy
The Home 1 Metchaatt merit yonrwpport.
VeJ "I xht nuintuy ot tho commSEity.
And when yon buy of Horns Merchant.
boy of thote who adrerUie. ""luul1'
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