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About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1895)
THE NORTH PLATTE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE: TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 22, 1895.
IRA L. BAKE, Editok aJtd Proprietor
OnoYear, cash in advance, $1.25.
. Six Months, cash In advance 73 Cents.
Entered at theXorthPlalte (Nebraska) postoffice as
For Judge of Supreme Court
For Regents State Univerrity
H. Ij. GOULD.
1 Lincoln, countv last fall grave R.
D. Harris,, republican candidate for
representative, a majority of "142.
agent from Chicago to work against -This will be the, average majority
Neville. That's a very likely story, of the canditdates:on the republican-
ticket this fall. ' v'
uo. was sent an
ro to work against
very likely story.
What influence would a Chicago
agent have with farmers, and what
does McCormick Machine Company
care about the election of a district
judge on the Nebraska frontier?
Neville's mouth-piece is evidently
rrff n rr cTirrf- rf nitimnnifinti
The Washington Post
For Judge, 13th Judicial District
H. M. GRIMES.
- E. B. WARNER. -
S. C. WILLS.
For County Superintendent
MARY E. HOSFORD.
For County Judge
JAMES M. RAY
For Clerk of District Court
W. C. ELDER.
F. H. BENSON.
N. F. DONALDSON.
For Co. Commissioner 2d Dist.
J. R. RITNER.
As secretary of the populist coun
tv central committee, will Colonel
Ellingham name a precinct in which
his reports show a populist gain over
the vote of last year.
The Era plaintively urges the pop
ulists to pull off their coats and go
to work to -roll up a big majority
for their candidates. But they
won't do it Colonel; you and Tour
fellow bolsters have deceived them
once too often.
The attack of the Era upon Miss
Hosford will only make her votes.
The people of Lincoln county are
too well acquainted with the high
standing of Miss Hosford to believe
mat sue would in any way counr
tenance or practice trickery or de
ception. The attack, however, can
only be taken as evidence of the
desperate straits to which the cut
throat leaders of the populist party
to make democratic congressmen
say whether they will favor "a third
term" or not. Thus far thirteen;
say they "seerio objection to a third
term," and seventy-five say Mno,
never." The jig is up. There will
be .nojiomination for Mr. Clevelaud.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
When the campaign opened the
populist leaders openly admitted
that they did not hope to elect any
of their candidates but Miller and
Buchanan. Now thev have dropped
out Buchanan and are attempting
to trade everybody for Miller. The
other candidates are befjfinninjr to
I get their eyes open to this fact and
are making it very warm for the
fellows who are attempting to do
A VOTE for republicanism is a vote
tor the protection of American labor,
a vote for the upbuilding of Ameri
can-institutions, a-vote for the ad
vancement of the American farmer,
a vote for a basis of money that will
withstand the storms of time, and
a vote for the government of the
people by the people and for the
Must Concede Ten
or Have a Fight on Her Hands,
BOUOTAKY LINE QUESTION.
Gr ;at Britain's latest Grab, They Say, Be
longs to the United States Brilliant
Mining Outlook Along the '
There is no good lawyer in this
Thirteenth Judicial District that
does not recognize in Hon. H. M.
Grimes one of the best qualified
men in the district for the position of
Seattle. Oct. . 21. The citizens of
Alaska are greatly exercised over the
boundary line question, and propose to
take steps in the matter without delay.
They do not want to see what they term
district judge. He has always been the richest portion of tho United States
n linri iAVw nn wwr i. annexed to British Columbia, and they
The Era virtually gives Jake
Miller the credit of capturing the
Bradv Island train robbers. We
suppose next week it will give Mr.
Buchanan the credit of paying pre
cinct bonds and county indebted
ness out ot his own pocket.
Will Mr. Buchanan please slate
whether he believes Miss Hosford
guiliiy of trickery and deception?
He knows she is not, but does he
haveithejcoiirage to come out and
deny the charge made by his mouth
piece, the Era.
Jake Miller says the sheriff's
office is the poorest paying one ot
lot; and talks as though he did not
care to be re-elected. Jacob sees in
the distance the coming" republican
yB cvlouead:6titrvinir tb-convince
J v - ' , f '
himself that he Avould rather be a
farmer than a populist sheriff.
cated has soon gained a position a
the head of the:, bar. : He 'is up
right, thoroughly honest aricr-ca.pa-
ble'and is especially equipped for a
judicial position. Sidney Tele-
graph. .'. . ' .
The republicans instate conven
tion pledged the party to support
legislation in the -interest of irriga
tion. No other political party in
this state has thought it necessary
to say a word in favor of reclaiming-
the arid and semirarid lands of the
state. No other political partv has I
rough its representatives in the
legislature ..plated upon record a
law that has amountecLto any thing
in advancing irrigation interests.
The republican party took Butler The first'geheral-law upon the sub-
Buchanan from a cheap clerkship iect was enacted' by a republican
4- I - 4.
Theje is some glee among pop
ulists over the assertion that "that
stalwart republican, Dr. Long-ley,
is working for the populist ticket."
We will give any man a dollar who
will prove that Dr. Longley was
ever a "stalwart republican" or that
he voted a straight ticket except
when he was a candidate. Dr.
Longley has been a mugwump dur
ing the fourteen years that this
writer has been a resident of Lin
in a grocery store and nominated
and elected him county clerk at a
better salary than he ever before
received. To almost anv one pos
sessing the proper manliness this
act would have been regarded as a
great favor, but not so with Mr.
Buchanan. Instead ot showing" his
appreciation of the kindness shown
him by the party and while still
serving as county clerk he deserted
the republican party and became a
populist. And why? Was it be
cause he became convinced that the
principles advocated by the repub-
legislature and the pops sat supine
ly through the next two Sessions
without , accomplishing anything
ofiiote. ; When-.the republicans
again came' in topp wer. they. enacted
two laws of great-value upon the
subject arid the courts have upheld
Jthus far in- every decision the spirit
and purpose of those laws. Now
the party places itjself squarely on
record ta.continue the good work.
The Nebraska farmer whose hopes
and prospects are based upon irriga
tion development will consult his
own best interests bv supporting
"Will Colonel Ellingham please
givehe names of those "leading
r republicans" who admit the election
of .the major portion of the populist
ticket? He need not plead "be
trayal, of confidence," for "leading
republicans" will not object to hav
ing their names published.
the populist candidates tor re
election are distributing" silver dol
lars with the expectation of getting from a party which he sincerelv be
votes in return. In the campaign lieved was numerically stronger, we
ot two years ago, the populists can with justice call him.a Benedict
would have regarded this as a Arnold. And nnw. affprhpfrnuinr
lican party, .were wrong?. Hardly, the party that declares for legisla-
It was just at that time the populist
tidal wave came rolling over west-
ern Nebraska, and Mr. Buchanan
believing that the republican party
could not re-elect him to office,"
joined the populist organization,
was nominated for clerk and receiv
ed that defeat which he merited.
Had he left the republican party
because he did not longer believe
in its principles, we would not say
a wor3, but when he deserted' his
party simply to get a nomination
ture that will advance his Interest;
. Aiveffort is being made in Japan,
backed up by certain Jiewspapers.
to persuade the emporer to visit
Europe and Amejrica with a large
suite, including a military staff.
The emporer has never been outside
of Japan, and there are those among
his subjects-who feel that a little
globe-trotting on his part would be
of advantage to his country and
heinous crime; now anything that
will gain a vote is resorted to with
Did Mr. Buchanan as a republi
can county clerk obey the laws -of
Nebraska? Is Mr. Buchanan more
upright and honest now than he
was four years ago? If all repub
licans are rascals, as the Era says,
was Mr. Buchanan a rascal four
ycttis ago,, or was ne tnen, as now,
the only trooly honest man in Lin
the party which gave hint a finan
cial start in the world, he has the
nerve to pose as a saint among sin
ners and solicit support from the
members of the party to which he
proved traitor. Do the republicans
of Lincoln county favor rewarding
this Benedict Arnold?' We think
we are reliably informed that
Elder Leonard offered to provide
Kev. Franklin with a ministerial
' charge, but the latter refused to ac
cept the same not until after elec
tion at least. Souls hungering for
spiritual manna must wait until
Rev. Franklin gets through cam-
paigmng. Politico first;" religion
Populist candidate base their
hope of election on republicans
siasmng tne ticket. They admit
that on a straight' party vote the
republicans have a majority in the
count3 But republicans do not in
tend splitting their ticket. They
realize that this year is onlr a
It is uot necessary for this paper
to make any extended reply to the
Era's questions relative to ex-county
treasurer John H. Clark. The gen
eral public is fully aware of the fact
that the intent of the law in regard
to interest money .on certain funds
is questioned by the best lawyers
of the state, and that nearly all ot
the county treasurers in the state
are pursuing the same course as
did Mr. Clark.. The oonulist com-
misssioners of this county, acting
upon the advice of apopul'st county
attorney, instituted proceedings
against Mr. Clark to recover the in
terest money which the' claimed he
should have covered into the sev
eral funds. Mr. Clark acting upon
more competent len-nl ndvirtv rp-
fused to comply with the demand of
the commissioners, and the suit is
now pending, in the district court
BISHOPS MAKK CONCESSIONS.
.fc-piscopal Deputies Adopt Article One of
the It e vision.
Mik.veapolis, Oct. 21. At the session
of the house of deputies of the Episco
pal convention today the resignation of
Rev. Dr. W. R. Huntington of New
York from the constitutional revision
committee was accepted and Rev. Dr.
Morgan Dix, also of New York, was
elected in his stead. The committee on
new dioceses reported"-that there were
some constitritiomd questions involved
in the request of the missionary
jurisdiction on northern Texas
to be erected, into a diocese and
recommended that the matter be re
ferred to the proper committee. This
may prevent actiou being taken until
the next convention. The committee
reported favorably on the appropriation
for the erection of the missionary of
Asheville, out of thevestern p'arfc of the
present diocese of North Carolina.
Dean Hoffman reported that the house
of bishops had receded from their choice
of the word "synod" instead of coirven
tionand had agreed to give un the
"primate" nomenclature. With these
concessions, the house" adopted article I
of the revision, and that much is settled
without further consideration by the re
vision committee. A long list of me
morials to deceased members were read
and devotional exercises were held.
will fighf before they see it taken pos
The paramount reason of renewed ac
tivity in the boundary line question is
the brilliant outlook of the mining prop
erties along the Yukon and in the vicin
ity of Juneau. Prospectors are arriving
in Juneau almost hourly with" news of
rich finds, and good feeling runs not.
Everyone is happy, and unite in saying
that Alaska is the richest place on tho
face of tho globe, and for this reason
they desire to arouse sentiment on the
boundary line question.
It is not uncommon to hear the ex
pression, "Give us 10 leagues or we will
fight." They jargue that England knows
full well the vast richness of the coun
try, and will leave no stone unturned to
accomplish her desires.
Tho Venezuelan How.
London, Oct. 21. In view of the
inauy reports in circulation regarding
tho attitude of Great Britain toward
Venezuela, the following official an
nouncement was made today:
In consequence of Venezuela not of
fering an apology or reparation for tho
Uruan incident, the Marquis of Salis
bury has taken steps to inform her as to
what reparation Great Biitam requires.
But, as relations between the two coun
tries have been broken off for some
years, the communication was not sent
through the direct diplomatic channel.
As the document has not reached its
destination, it is not considered desira
ble to give the details of its contents.
But it is couched in forcible terms and
points' out that Great Britain will not
permit Venezuela to overstep the boun
daries made by the courses of the rivers of
Cuyune and Amacura, but is willing
that the question of the other disputed
territory should be submitted to arbitra-JLoHoSBiment.:'-
London, Octff31-The dispute be
tween Great Britain and Venezuela,
wliicli, has resulted in the sending of an
ultimatum t j the South American re
publics much commented upon by tho
London press today. The Westminster
Gazette this afternoon says: Great Brit
ain and the United States are not going
to be set by the ears by a pack of Vene
zuelans. Pre-si&eht Cleveland knows
we have no intention of land grabbing
m South America, and that Monroe has
no betterfriend than the old country.
in due nine becretary umey wan, no
doubt, tell tho Venezuelans that they
cannot expect the United States to es
pouse a quarrel when they deliberately
presume, on their hunted resources, to
attempt to bluff a great power.
The Pall Mall Gazette says: "The
Marquis o Salisbury will find it con
venient to keep a lithographed supply of
a special form of ultimatum for South
American republics. They are perpetu
ally making trouble, and the mongrel
Spanish punctilio will not yield to any
thing short of a threatened blockade.
There is no doubt that the republic has
grabbed a bf chunk beyond the Schom
burg line., We have no wish to bull
doze Venezuela, but we say 'off hands'
all the same."
skirmish of the battle next year, Should the case be decided adversely
and they propose 'to present a solid jSlark be stands, ready to pay
"W. C. T. T. CONVENTION WORK.
Reports of the Purity Department Read
Baltimore, Oct. 21. Mrs; Stevenson,
the jyjee-prosi dent of the W. C. T. U.,
opened the convention this morning in
the absence of Mits Wnlard. After de
votional exercises Dr. Mary Wood Allen,
superintendent of the purity depart
ment, read her report. She -was fol-
For four years the populists have
had control of county affairs by rea
soffof. having two county cpmmis
sioners. nave they during that
timeJowered-the taxes or decreased
the floating , indebtedness of the.
county? Not much. -"The tax levy
is up to thelimitand claims against
tue general iund are nearly a
old before they are- allowed.- Upon lagainst John H. Clark is decided
wuat ooes T.ue-xra uase ijs ciaim or Mr. Clark's
populist economy? Wherein is, the can recover the monej from the
county better off than Atsialffundsjntp which; he paid it. Mr.
dozen years ago.'' Four years is
sufficient long for the populist or
-.airvjpther party to make a good
Wthi 7rt Vi J J lowed by Mrs. Mary D.Martin, national
into, the proper, funds the amo witLriMtkwlioreDorted on "Pnrirv
1U JJlll.ll'U4l7 CUXU CU k.
due. IVith Mr. Glari;- rf ? ?m
a matter of law. In bringing this
case into, court the populist com
missioners nave doneiso purely for
the purpose of makingjjolitical cap
ital, and not as a business move.
If Mr. Buchanan has covered the in
terest he received mto" ?the several
funds as he claims he has done so
year j with the knowledge that if the case
tayor,, Mr. Buchanan
Buchanan's action in turning" in the
interest money is also largely for
wuuucai eurect, as is proven by the
feo-SSife Siiritj7fe has given
Mrs. Naomi D. Tomlinson of Penn
sylvania, national superintendent, then
read a paper on parlor meetings.
Henry Preserved Smith Returns.
New York, Oct. 21. Professor Henry
Preserved Smith, formerly professor of
Arabic at Dane Theological seminary in
Cincinnati, arrived on La Champagne.
Dr. Smith,, who was accompanied by his
wife and two children, has been in
Egypt sevend mouths studying the dead
languages, He was three years ago
convicted of heresy by the Ohio Presby
tery and appealed his case to the gen
eral synod. This was prior to the trial
for heresy of Rev. Dr. Briggs of Union
Dr. A. P. Sawyer I ha-re bad SbecmaUgm since
I was 29 yean old, bat since aslojf ysar Tamil y
Decline In tho Cotton 31arket.
.new York, uct. m. ucttou con
tracts opened irregular; near months de
clined 29 to 32 points and distant months
23 to 27 points. At 11 o'clock the mar
ket was easy at 30 points decline from
Saturday. At noon prices showed 33 to
38 points net decline. Sales to noon,
276,000 bales. Wild selling took place
at the opening and prices broke sharply
on a deelino at the Liverpool market
equal to 33 points here.
Ban; Runs on Its Depositors.
TACOMA?Wash., Oct. 21. The First
National bank of Puyallup made a run
on its depositors, probably the first time
such a thing was ever done in the his
tory of banking, and all were paid. The
action was t taken because an attempt
was made to make tho bank pay $4,50(J
owed to the present Erie county treas
urer beforeJpayiug other depositors.
Held Up by Women Thieves.
Chicago, Oct. 21. R. N. Carpenter
of Muscatine, la., who is stopping at the
Palmer house, had a hard struggle with
three of -the most notorious women
thieves of Chicago, on State street, near
thehotekfooft ; imdnightj The women
robbed him of $40, but he managed to
hold all three of them until a policeman
came and arrested them, v
Fatal Dael With Razors.
Denver, Oct. 21. Charles Rose is
dead and James Girard is dying at Wat
kins, 21 miles east of Denver, as a result
of a duelirith razors. Both men were
employed as section hands on tho Union
Pacific railroad. There had been a feud
of long stsndiug between them, the ex
act cause of which is not known.
Spanish Commissioners Pleased.
Vera; Cbuz, Mex., Oct. 21. The
Spanish commissioners have returned
Veil pleased with their interview with
the Spanish, minister of Mexico.
Celt Divorce Cue.
PR0VJD2XCX, Oct. 21. Papers in tho
0t 9fXriifelTS. Cokmel S
DEUPREY UNAHXK TO APPEAR,
Durraat's Principal Defender Is Still a
Very Sick Man.
San Francisco, Oct. 21 Eugene
Deuprey.the principal defender of Theo
dore Durrant, will not appear in court
today when the trial is resumed.
He is still a very sick man, and al
though his physician reports that the
attorney is on the road to recovery, it.is
very doubtful if ho will be strong enough
to leave his bed during the coming
week, let alone appear in court. The
symptoms of paralysis, which were so
manifest when Mi Deuprey was first
taken ill, have not left him, notwith
standing the skillful treatment and care
ful nursing ho has received.
Ifcis understood that in the event that
Mr.-Dcuprey is not sufficiently strong tc
come to court when all of the evidence
is in, District Attorney Barnes will con
sent to a continuance until such time as
Durrant's lawyer should be able to pre
sent his argument to the jury.
"I am drawing instructions in the
case," said General Dickinson, "and
that is all I am. doing. YesXihiuk the
case for tho defense may close in one
day, certainly in two. Of course I can
not as yet tell what there will be in
surrebuttal, but I do not believe thereJ
will be a great deal. The field has been
pretty well winnowed, you know, and
there cannot bo much more to come."
Durrant's lawyer still clings to the
theory that the stcry told bv Mrs. Caro
line Leak is not a genuine one; that it.is,
manufactured testimony, and Dr. Gib
son is responsible for its. production.
The defense includes Mrs. M. L. Henry
with Mrs. Leak and Dr. Gibson in this
alleged conspiracy. Mis. Hcnrr and
Mrs. Leak havo been subpoenaed; ami4
wnen put on tho stand will be questioned'
on the subject.
DEFEAT REGARDED AS A VICTORY.
Don Dickinson Pails to fict the domination
For aiayor of Detroit.
DETHorrt. 21, Don M. Dickinson
was defeated for the nomination for
mayor of Detroit in the Democratic con
vention today, but the defeat was in
reality a victory. The nominee is Al
derman Sam Goldwater, a labor candi
date, who received 51 votes to 34 for
Dickinson on the first ballot. Tho di-.
vision, which has existed throughout
Michigan between tho refeiee, or ad
ministration Democrats, and the anti
referees, had in Detroit assumed the
more personal nature of Dickinson vs.
Daniel Campau, ex-state chairman. Li
today's convention the antiadministra
tion men tried to force the nomination
of Dickinson for the verv purpose, it is
alleged, of having him "thrown down"
by running him up against the Pinerree
boonl,.whicli has, attainecLa treniendoujisjitfj.
fedcr.il office holders and other Dickin
son men today fought this effort with
ultimate success after a hard struggle.
The convention was further racked with
an attempt by some leaders to have
Pingreo indorsed, but this did not sue-"
GROVER WIEI. RE THERE.
Presidential Train One of the Finest Ever
Run Out of Washington.
Washington, Oct. 21. Arrangements
have been completed for the trip of the
president and liis cabinet to Atlanta to
attend the exposition. The party con
sists of President Cleveland, Secretary
and Mrs. Carlisle, Postmaster General
and Mrs. Wilson, Secretary Herbert and
Mrs. Micou, his daughter, Secretary
Hoke Smith, Secretary Morton and Miss
Morton, Secretary and Mrs. Laniout,
Mrs. Harmon, wife of the attorney gen
eral, and Private Secretary Thurber.
Tho presidential train will leave at 11
p. m., ana will bp-m charge of First
Vice President Baldwin and Mr. W. A.
Turk, passenger agent of the Southern
railway, who wiiraccompany the party
to Atlanta and return. Attorncv Gen
eral Harmon hopes to arrange his busi
ness so as to enable liim to accompany
the president. -Mrs.-SiuiShv wife of the
secretary, is now in Atlanta and will
join the party on their arrival. Tho
train will be one of the best ever run
out of Washington.
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
WINDOW GLASS, . -:- MACHINE
Corner of Spruce and Sixth-sts.
1 l ie mm
FLOUR and FEED,
:Our, Goods?re Guaranteed Fresh, aur
? Prices5 ate as Low as the Lowest. Wq
insure Prompt Delivery. We Solicit
a Share of Your Trade.
NORTH LOCUST STREET, NORTH PLATTE, NEB.
W QARRY THIS BANNER I
jymiMF v Cal1 there for al! kinds oC I - -fKJsif
' Seasonable br '
jSf il Hardware,
If PRICES LOW. j -
W 41 Cash Tells rc:
WALL-PAPER, PAINT AND OIL DEPOT.
WINDOW GLSS, VARNISHES, GOLD LEAF, GOLD
PAINTS, BRONZES, ARTISTS' COLORS AND BRUSHES, PIANO AND
FURNITURE POLISHES, PREPARED HOU-E AND BUGGY PAINTS,
Kr LSOMINE MATERIAL, WINDOW SHADES.
ESTABLISHED JULY 1868. - - - - 310 SPRUCE STREET.
F. J- BROEKER.
A Fine Line of Bicce
Goods to select frojn.
First-class Fit. Excel
NQETH : PLATTE : BHARMAtST,
Dr. N. McOA.BE; Prop., J. E. BUSH, Manager.
PLATTE, - - 3SrEBIA.SK:A. .
STRIKE OF KANSAS MINKRS.
Tlirce Uundretl Quit Work nt the Xorth
Leave.vwop.th, Oct. 21. The 300
miners employed at the North Lcaven
svorth coal shaft quit -work this morn
ing and visited the Homo Riverside
rjtSfKltK m to handle the Best Grades of
Leavenworth company is paying 80
cents per ton for mine ran coal,, and the
Home company 70. The walkout is to
force the Homo Riverside company to
pay 80 cents. A mass meeting of the
miueis will be held tonightr and a gen
eral strike seems almost certain, as the
Home Riverside people are not disposed
to accede to tho demands made.
Cxoocts, sell iliem ab Reasonable
Figures, and "Warrant Everything
Orders from the country and along the line of the Union
Pacific railway -respectfully solicited.
AFTEtt THE LEHIGHT 3IUKDEISEK.
Officers Track Him to Mariiltalltown ami
Jo.e All Trace of HIui.
Des Moixes, Oct. 2f.-Shcriff WoLsey
of Webster countj- was -in the city
yesterday in pursuit of Rees Smith, -who
murdered liis fe and another colored
woman nt Lehigh. Oounty Attorney
Kenyon says ho came up to Smith at
Jewell Junction, and in trying
to capture him. seventeen- shots
were fired, none taking effect. Smith
boarded a Northwestern train pulling?
out of the station, but was put off, and
escaped in the dark. He was next seen
in. Ames and then at Marshall town,
from which place it was thought he
JOS. F. FILLION,
Steam and Gas Fitting.
Cesspool and Sewerage a Specialty. Copper and Galvanized IrontGor
nice, nn ana iron rxoonngs.
Estimates famished. . Repainng.oL.all kinds receive prompt
srethodist Delegates In Session.
Columbus, Oct. 2i. Tho 1-ith annua!
convention today of the delegates of tho
M. E. church from all parts of the Unit
ed States to the Women's Home Mission
ary society elected as president Mrs.
Clinton B. risk of New York City, five
vice presidents and Mrs. R. S. Rust of
Cincinnati, corresponding secretary. A
committee was appointed to see about
buying tho Girlhood homo at Delaware,.
P.Coit Q of Irtwy-Webb-Hayestho pregkleat-
FINEST SAMPLE E00M IN NORTH PLATTE
Having refitted our rooms in the finest of style, the public.
is invited to call and see u?t insuring courteous treatment.
Finest Wines, Liquors and Cigars at the Bar.
Our billiard hall is supplied with the best make of tables
competent attendants'. wiJI supply . a!I,yov.wanu.
BLOCK,, OPPOSITE x'HB UNION PACIFIC DX
Mar -'' '; " -"
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