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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1883)
i.iXA'nfA 1 1 ATT
)Ti:l.lUKI DAILY AND WEEKLY
The Plattsmontn Herald Publishing Co.
.:ii-I - i-
Mr;i! . '.i ;
lt III a ill-!
AT WHOLESALE AND
II kl i.
ili-livii-il ly riirrl'-r In :uiy j;iil oftlm
IV i M"iali
I'l l e.ii ...
U j;hKI.1 . I.v in.ii'.
lln- . Iiim;i I ,; . . '- I ll
in.- -.,. i:
I.i U'l-l- i'l .1' I i'.-l "Ilice. I'lul I l:imil ii,
fci l-lil.ll i;i.i ,s iii.il I t I .
riosity, to know the views, of our eo
lIe, mid our (ioverument, in entertain
o 1 by thin gentleman, wIiom profession
life lias led liiin to a constant study
of (Jovenunent and Mxiety.
It appears at the h.iinju t ivcii t to
Mr. Ili-iitry Irving, on the recent occa
sion of his departure from England to
Ainciica, his Lordship took occa-ion to
speak of A ineiict, mid American institution-,
after a manner which how
'II I! Ill III I .!.! S
1 in- Ke illiiii-.til eli-rlms
i i iiiiijirclii'iii vi'
view ol'li.e Yud.ii- Nat 'mil, which i-
both cit:ipliniel.'t:i' v ;tli'l ldii;hleiied.
.1 uti e .' i'l"i icc at t his b.-nnjuet aro.su
ai.d jir 'i I In- to.tt : "Tin Ameri
can i.cput!i: 1 1 1 1 the I'i i .i'li-r t of the
h'- cj '"(-fnllv
1 1 1 -: 1 1
Th; Hi.';h:.sL M;u keL Price r.nrt i'uv
Hides. Wool, Pelts,
;ik; Tr ut ;ind WiiiU; Fish Every Umrsilav
tin- State of Xi- i
Ii ,;. the -i-M-i ,1 iiii.ll - In ..i.l III MlaN- ' 1 1 '
j i i. v: -I. in ii .it M .. ..Ii.. vv.-.i. ".i.i..-i-i.:.-i..l.i-r ej i,t l,ilv -:til :
. i. II I-. '. i.l n rl.li-K li. .i... ill! tin- t.lli - i 1
i 1 .... : nl l.i.ulu;; l.i I : II 1 1 1 . .1 .i..i e.uiillil.llen lul , , ! V I II ll.S Ui.il toll
I ii.- I. -I... v. In,- i.;mi:i i1 oil h i -. in - u 11 ;
(in- .lusllceol t In- .iiiii-lin- ( ui:il.
Ill Kl-JiflllH 111 I lie I IliMI -it .
!- 1 iiivi-iil) Keenl lolill vacancy.
'1 In- i-i-vi l.il i-iiiiiiIii-h an- fiitllleil to iere
M iil.il i'Hi in lli; Slali.- Cinin i.IUiii. as IhIIdws,
li t t il iii.Dii l lit; villi- la-1 im I.. I'. J'.iikU' ii lor
Mi r laiy nl Mtati. ifiviii ou; ilHi-iiali- li-a-li
i. in- Iiniiitn-il ami 1 1 1 y 1 1 . . uli s nml mif ili l-i-ali-loi
tin-li.n-l Inn ol M-M-nt live ".'; voti-H
nl i.m i . a!-i inn" ili-li-ati- loi i-a.-li .rj;anit-.
i i. ..n: v
Oh, Yes !
mm mw mwM
nnl I will ciiiitiiiiH' to
( "i.u;.! H--Ailaiiit-
. li I .-I. .
I '.l. A li
( i.lla . .. .
! hasu .
I ( ul -r. . . .
( 1 1 ii i . .
I av .i.u
li.m . .
iu;las. . . .
I-1 1 tin ii -l-'raiiklin
l-'rimiu-r. . .
I- ui nas
itii-iM-ley. . .
I Lil ian
Il.iuanl . . .
Ii-lli-r-ioii . .
i.-l I Ci.ll.lir-
Kr.ii ln y
f I Ki-ltll
.i , K no
. ; i l.aiii-ai-l--. . . .
..I:; i .Maili-on
. h i .Ni-mt-lia
. I Nuckolls
.;. i i inn'
. l . I'aw ni-f
. i j 1'it-ri-t-
.. I Kcil U ill..
.. ; I I'.ii lianl-iui. .
.10 I .-...lint-
. j hauinli-1"
. .1 I .Seward
. 2 i rilici-iiian
. f ! Mailt on
,:i I . hayer
. ii j Washington. .
. . I
. . i
. . .;
V heeler. . . .
Welisler . .
I j--fv-s ( iiM'il.-. Triin iiiiiio-s Ktc, at
aliY oilier lioii.-e in tlic
AI.-o :i full line
i.mvi :: i'i:n i:
it .'ccs ! (U'lV coin ictinii
V( mi's iic.-i'l i'nll ,
W. H. BAKER.
It is leeniniiieiiileil that no niiies lieail
lii 1 1 ti-il In the coiivelit ion, eeei( Mull as are
In-lit liy ieioii i nl l nu: in tin- enmities lrom
hu ll "tin- jiioios are ivi-i.
ii:i. W. K. Iioic-KY, ( 'hairinaii.
S. II, (.'iil.suN, Si-i-relary.
Tin-: IIki:ai.i i-s under oliliation to
our fellow citizen, A. W. White, for
York and Loudon papers, Uro. White
docs not forget his old friends while
vi-iitiii"; the land of his nativity.
Groceries & Crockery
Also Choice Jlramls of Flour.
Acnt f..r tlu; (Icniian Fire Insunu-c- Co., Frocjort. 111.; Gorman
T'iiv Insuraiuv ('(., 1'ori.t, 111.; Manliatt.-m I.il'c Iiisnr.nicc Co.,
Western Horse and Cattle Insurance Company,
Fire IiiHtraiu-e Folicies L-suo.l in tin- FnylMi and (Icriuan Languages
Stoamsliip Ticket sold tVem and to Europe oer the Ilainlmrg-
Anierieaii I'aeket Co., and the 2s'orth-( ierinan Lhnd. Agents for
100,000 acre of land on the Northern J'acilic railroad in Dakota.
Mi: Kixni:, of Iowa, who is hippo
dromii it with our J. Jtcrling Mor
ton and other antiinonopo!iste, has re
cently declared his desire to see a sa
loon at every cross road and upon ev
ery hill top, or sentiments to that ef
fect, so that the democratic party of
that enlightened state are seriously
considering the advisibility of hauling
him off of the ticket.
The Omaha Ilerakl informs us Wade
Hampton says the south is for the Del
cware senator for president, also that
journal nays or intimates that Gover
nor Cleveland "is not now" considering
himself a candidate, but that one Tvos
well P. Flower, of New York is fast
coming to consider himself a candidate
for that exalted position upon the dem
ocratic ticket for 18S4; but never a
word in regard to McDonald, of Indi
ana. It is but fit aud proper that we
now enquire of the Heiald for the
whereabouts of its early love, McDon
ald; it wont do to drop Joseph out of
the lists so early in the season, it looks
too much like cruel desertion.
D-iilv Exiirecs Trains for Omrha. riiie.iio.
Kansas lit v. St. Louis, and all points Last.
Throiurh far via lVona to Indianapolis. Lle
eant rullinan Palace Car-and di:y coaches on
all thio.h train-, and inning cars east of Mis
Paiiy Express trains for Penver eonnpoting
in 1'tiimi lienor for all nnints in Colorado. I'tali.
California and the enr ire West. The advent of
this line uives the traveler a New Uoiite to the
West, with scenery and advantages unen'ialed
From estimates made by persons of
experience, Mayor Smith informs the
Herald, that water works can .;e put
in for riattsmouth city for a much less
frun than was at first supposed: a com
petent engineer is now engaged in ma
king a detailed estimate and statement
which will be submitted to our people
and city authorities; so that the matter
may be full.C understood and liberally
discussed before any action is taken in
regard to it. The Heuai.d believes
now is the time to put in this improve
ment, aud unquestionably the city of
riattsmouth fully comprehends the
necessity for watsr works and
precaution against fire.
Mv Louis iU.d to n', li.-ii.eii : We ale
about, a.s yon know , to -end our honor
ed giu-M., Mr. Iiiiii--, upon u tour
throughout the gieat republic of Amer
ica, ami we have invited him to dinner
upon the Ith of duly. the. day. now
more than one hundred years ago. w her
that unat republic broke away from
Miis country and lejccted the yoke
which I lie niini.-ters of (Iiorge 111, ut
ti tiiplcd to Impose on the necks of tree
men. I hope ii i-t not :i unhec miing,
and I hope it is not an unwelcome, tri
bute to a gn-at and fiieiidly nation that
on this, its birthday, we should driiiK
its health cheers! a bTilhday which
like moat birthdays was full of pain
and ?oriow t its mother, but of pain
and sorrow that have long since passed
away, to be followed by leelings of un
miiigh il pride in the inagnilic( net- of
the offspring, and in the yet more mag
nilicent (ii'velopeuient which the future
will undoubtedly reveal. Cheers.) We
know that that great nation has at its
head an elected president, a man who
for the time he tills that office is more
powerful than most despotic monarch?,
because he represents the irresistible
will of the great nation w hich has elect
ed him cheers the chief for the
time of a vast English-speaking people,
the friend of our sovereign, the succes
sor of a man whose life was pure, whose
aims were noble, and whose death
bound together in the ties of a com
mon sorrow the hearts of American and
England. Cheers. I give you "The
American llepublie and the President
of the Ignited States.' The toast was
drank with great heartiness."
Throu-h Ticket at the Lowest Kate- are on sale at all Hie important stations, and bapgase
will behcll l"l,Uii.-tlun. Any information as to rates, routes or time tahles v.ih be
cheerfully furnished upon applie.a ... -to ;euerul T.tfktft
BURLINGTON- ROUTE' 1
(Chicago, Burlinston L CH'incy r?.. 'road.) j
1 rr ' v " . ' L' V I -c - . ' s.-- trim'
i-2 VI"-- v.;--" 5f r?" I
I J f I I II
CQINC EAST AND WEST.
rwunt Dav Coacbes. Parlor Cars, with Recllii-
Wnz Chairs (scats free). Smoking Cars. ritn ki-
the famous C. B. & Q. Dining Cars run diuy to and
fVom Cbicago & Kansas City. Chtowso & Couacd
iiiufls, ChK-apo & fces Moine. t hicafo, St. Ju
!pb. AtcLiSn Topeka. Only throu-h line be
!iJwn Chicago, Uneoln & DenTr. Through cars
between lnrfiaaapolw & CouncU DlufTs via Peoria.
All connections marle in Union Depots. It is
!Cr on,n a the irreat TUROUGH CAS LINE.
cit rnuioaed Railroad in the World for all Classes of Travel-
, V Finest tquippea L ,rw-T7v j i rrnvn T. Rak Pass. Ap't. Chicai
COINC NORTH AMD SOUTH
CitM Trains of Elezant Day Coaches and PuU
man Palaeo Sleeping Cars are run daily to and
."rorn St. Louis, via Hannibal, Quincy, Keokuk.
RuriinmsTi Podar l.arjids and Albert Lea to St.
inni n,i Minnpanolis: Parlor Cars with, Peclininr
Chairs to and from St. Louis and Peoria and tol
nml from St. Louis and Ottumwa. Only one
rhanra of cars between St. Louis and Ves
Moines. Iowa. Lincoln, Xebiaska, and Denver,
Colorado. , AV
It is universally admitted to bo the
. ; lT Vicrp rand QenT Manager. PERCEVAL LOWELL. Gen. Pass. Ag t, Chicago
An entertainment not down on the
democratic bills was given by Mr. Wil
liam S. Groosbeck a few evenings since
in Cincinnati; who discussed at length
the present civil service law. Mr.
Groosbeck being an Ohio man and re
tired democratic politician of the pre
historic neriod will be tolerated by
that party in Ohio for amusing him
self with a harmless hobby like this
one and can be safely trusted to take
charge of that branch of the campaign
in Ohio, while Mr. Hoadly conducts
he nther and practical side of the
It appears that he had nothing to say-
about the singular manner in which
Jud-e Hoadly (also a professed civil
service reformer) applied the civil ser
vice law to that democratic convention
which cost him so much to secure the
nomination. If Mr. Groosbeck holds
any more holiness meetings down in
Ohio during this campaign it is to be
hoped he will exemplify the turns of
thi wrist, the '-Glorious lloaulv was
forced to make to bring the mountain
Loud Chief Justice Coolekidge
who shortly visits this country, has
world-wide reputation for hu learning
and varied accomplishments, btand-
inc at the head of English jir isprudence
und representing one of the most exalt
e 1 positions in the great English
tion; this eminent jurist and Efiau wu
be received in America cordially, by
our whole people; and it beiug an un
disputed fact that American institu
tions are not looked upon with any da.
gree of favor by the English Aristoc
racy", ft WUItfe a ra.tl'teT ot no sm;aTl err
Dkxvek, Aug. 14, 188:5.
In my last letter, I promised to give
an account of the doing of the Grand
army, during the week of its National
Encampment in this city. In the mul
tiplicity of my duties 1 am a little later
in transmitting the account, but will
now endeavor to give some few details
n order that my record of important
events in the current history of TJenver
and Colorado, in the columns of the
Herald may not be incomplete. Sol
will begin at the beginning and try and
give my statement in a condensed form,
in order not to appear too far behind
the times in regard to a matter of which
the telegraph had made the announce
ment so far in advance of letters.
The encampment, as your readers are
aware, opened formally on the 24th ult,
of the month last passed. For some
two weeks previously, the city had been
undergoing a transformation under the
hands of the decorators, and all the
nooks and corners where one could eat
and sleep, had been getting fully occu
pied. By the day before that appointed
for opening, the city was one mass of
of decoration. There were flags every
where and ropes of evergreen and tri
umphal arches with appropriate mot
toes spanning the streets. The great
day of the week, for the public's enter
tainment was that on which the parade
took place. There was an immense
throng of spectators to witness the
peaceful march of soldiers, who had
fought and borne hardships for their
country's sake. The escort was by the
Colorado State Militia, and the fine ap
pearance of the latter, added much to
the interest of the occcasion. At the
point where the ofiicial review took
dace, was the scene of the greatest en-
The order of march was as follows:
First, the Denver police force and the
Merchant's police, under Chief Smith.
They were foil wed by the
:RAND MARSI1A1, GENERAL .IO'iIN A.
by whose side were Brigadies General
Jones, of the Colorado National Guard,
Assistant Aujutant General R. M.
Stevenson, and others. These officers
were followed by a detachment of the
Silver Light Cavalry, under Captain E.
B. Sleeth. Next came Governor Grant,
Adjutant General S. A. Shepperd, and
the members of the Governor's Guard.
Then come a detachment of the Gov
ernor's Guard ana the officers of the
first regia'out, Colorado National Guard
headed bv Colonel C. A. Dormer, Col
J. S. Dormer and others. The infantry
companies of the Colorado National
Guard, including the lioutt Hirles, the
Grant Guards, the Capital Guards, etc.
These were followed by a detachment
of the Chaffee Eight Artillery. First in
the order of the Grand Army posts,
came Custer post, No. 7, of St. Joseph
Mo., which comprised seventy-four
m6n, William Stribleu, commander,
The post was headed by Fryer's band,
of St. Joseph, seventeen pieces, Sam
Pry or, leader. Following Custer post
cauio Commander-in-Chief Van Der
Vort, and Lis staff, and General E. K.
Stinsou. department commandei of Col
orado with his stall and the other offi
cers of the department. The drum
corps of the Sons of Veterans of Lead
ville, headed bv Drum-Major Charles
Cooper, came next, followed by
J.OIES A. GARFIELD POST,
of Leadville, and several other Lead
vill3 posts, A Lincoln post of Denver,
Phil Kearney post, of Denver and the
Veteran Battalion. First Colorado
cavalry followed after which came Re
no post ot Denver, and the other Colo
rado posts. Following there were T.
f: uxynotiU, poVr, tff eiteyW; ttewr
post, Laramie City, Wyo., Thomas pott
of Lum 'rKi, x, m., mid other. FoT
tl a department i I' Colorado, was thn
depKrlinetit of ICinsits, hea led by the
Knights Templars bund of Emporia.
Following K ni- is .;.-itue the depart
ments of Xcbntskn, Uhodo Idatid and
Iowa, iiitcrsper-cd with Mate militia
companies and a multitude of bands
and drum corpb.
There were sniue t -ft to lilti rii lln'iis-
aud vti-i ins in line, I k i.l thoe who
did not p it t iciji tt. in il.,- iiar ul'-. Ah
1 ln-fnii- i i-iii ii i (i there ii:ii inteii-e
eiit tltl-ia-iii at the point of levieW.
Here, every Vet.'i.ill i.iiscd hi- cap ;tj l.e
passed and the immense tlnong rent
the air with chiciu arid ( hipping of
hands. 'Mil? parade la-n-1 -otne three
or fou r hours ; the loute uns a long
one and many of the boy- it-c dlcd the
days of twenty years ago when Mich a
tramp was likely to be a matter of
daily occurrence. Following thid pa
lade w us that of the Flambeau club, of
Topi k.-t, Kansas, w hich numbers some
fifty torches, every bearer of which is a
thoroughly drilled man. Each man
earned beside his torch a quantity of
Ifoiiian candles which were thrown off
as '.hey marched along, aud all the way
by which the Kansas boys inarched was
marked by fiery illumination.
The remainder of the week was oc
cupied by M'-sions of the eiiv-ampment,
election o! its new Xational Command
er, II. li Heath, of 3 YnnsvlAaiiia, and
fchort ( xcursioiis about the city and its
surroundings. Pyrotechnic displays
were of nightly occurrence and murt'al
music filled the air during the sunlit
hours The members of the encamp
ment have been making a grand tour
of the state, this week, and all are, I
think, heartily pleased with Colorado
The Exposition is improving from
day to day, both in its details and ex -hibits,
and in its attendance. What
was said of hist year's exhibition may
be repeated now with intensified em
phasis. I will quote briefly one of the
comments of that season from one of
your Nebraska journals:
The Omaha Conimeicial J Record said:
"This is a worthy enterprise, and
cminenily entitled to marked consider
ation. It is a taugible evidence of the
marvelous wealth of the unfolding
west. Here under one roof is present
ed a grand aggregation from the lead
ing staplas of twenty of these Western
States and Territories, and it is a sight
uever.cqualled on this or any other
continent. Ores from a thousand dif
ferent mines, glitter like the gems of a
royal diadem, llefined and base bul
lion specimeus are scattered through
the departments like toys in a china
shop. All the rich mining districts of
the Rocky Mountains are represented.
From Alaska to Mexico the field ex
tends. Of course Colorado is first on
the list in quantity. Her principal
mining districts loom up in mass and
position. Their ores are mountains
high. All the mining counties ol the
state are in the field atd it would be
invidious to discriminate. Montana is
on hand with shining examples of her
valleys and mountains. Her mineral
exhibit is an eye opener. It is the
Golconda of the Eockies. Arizona
shows grandly i n gold, silver and cop
per. Her display is elaborate and
costly. Then comes New Mexico, Utah
Nevada, Idaho and other states and
territories, rich in mineral and of inex
A VALUABLE DISPLAY.
'Nebraska, through the Burlington
& Missouri and Union Pacific Laud De.
paitments, makes a valuable display
from the field of her staples. The Bur
lington & Missouri exhibit is confined
exclusively to the state, and is a fair
index of her capabilities. Great credit
is due the company lor the time and
money expended in gathering, and the
care exercised in arranging and putting
un this valuable collection. The pro
ducts exhibited by the Union Pacific
are chiefly from Nebraska, but many of
them come from along the lines be
yond our borders, Wyoming, Dakota,
Oregon aud Idaho contributing their
quota, therefore, as a state, we are not
entitled to their full credit. The dis
play of Kansas products by the Atchi
son, Topeka & Santa Fe company, is
worthy the great state they represent.
These grains and grasses and fruits, are
&o many examples of tne state's intrin
sic worth. Let us foster agriculture
and feed the world.
"In the mercantile and mechanical
departments of the exposition are long
catalogues or interesting and valuable
exhibits. The reader will not expect
details in an article of this character'
for we might fill a volume with a des
cription of the great bodies of coal,
wire silver, silver glance, brittle silver
horn silver, ruby silver, silver blossonV
silver buttons and silver bricks, silver
monuments and silver by the cord or
by the ton, a3 desired ; free gold and
wire gold, gold quartz and placer gold,
gold bricks worth $ 100.000 each, gold
retort and gold refined, gold nuggets
that dazzle the eyes and tempt ihe cu
pidity of men; cups full of gold, and
gold looking out through glass jars aud
nestling in brilliant show cases; free
milling, refactory, sulphuret and chlor
id ores; ores roasted and ores raw; zinc,
antimonial and arsenical ores; ores fat
and ores lean ; galena and carbonate
ores; telluride and eteel galena oresi
roasting and amalgamating ores; heavy
and light galena ores, and so on through
a multiplicity cf grades and terms too
voluminous for anything but a miner's
tongue or a geological work.
THE ART DEPARTMENT.
"The art department of the expos
ition is a prominent feature of the en-
the UiuiiHgciiiciil. It 1 quilHi xteuitive,
and contain many rare i;etn of I ho
photographer' nUU, of I l.e cai-l and
brush, ciayods and chlomos. a lew bril
liant works by the grunt artist. Tuken
h a whole, the exposition i a com
mendable fe ature of wchtcni c ntcrprise.
It is fully up in loints of dinplay, t
the expectation of its ori;'.iiiatori."
In a few week- the present show will
reach lerfertioii and only second lo the
centennial. All lh!t tho 'management
cm do lo a-Hiire the sucre-s or the one
purpose I. is been ih in- and that ic
niniii.H is for the exhibitors ond general
publi-: to do its part. D. W. M.
Tie Fail Line
FUE ITITUKe's COFFINS,
anil ;i'l kind ol 'j.i.i.ls usually l.e.t in :
Kilt T Cli.lHH I'l U.IITt'KK NTOUK
Also, a very complete Mock of funeral ("oods,
Metallic&WootleiiCoffliis Caskets Rolics.
Our New and elegant hearse i aHvayn in
Ketnember the place, in UNION
.BLOCK, on Sixth Street, TWO
Doors south of Cass Coun
Whear we may be found niirht or day.
J. I UNRUH,
2ir:t . i.v rrsvDit r i. .i n
GAFF, FLE1SCHMAN & CU.
The best yeast i i use, received fresh
every TUESDAY and FRIDAY
mornings. I'im I ' plied by
K. C. Si. r and C
Safest. Best and Most Reliable
link i N Tin: wr:r,r
Maprnlieei.t Jl wing Car?,
lIliiHi.t Dai dim Ihm
2 St Louis Trains Daily,
2 Omaha Trains Daily,
2 Kansas City Trains DaiJr
Z Ate: ison Trains Daily,
Iuo Train- for
Ct Paul, Minneapolis, Sioux City
A ii, I all i nuts i:i north west, with
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Between Kansas City and St. Paul
WITHOUT CM A NGK
All II. tins inn on iir.e.ceiiuei fliif; fwr;i!l .ulliti
East West, North & Soutb
llel.et- Tor sale ;il all li-Miiar ticket oflleen,
iifonnatioii ii-LMi.lliik' iate. t hue, ao. cheer
ily KHcii L- atliliesMnu
I. I ". It It V A (Mi.
A.c. Dawk-. i.i-h'I Mii.I.
(.'1,'i I-jin- A-i-n
Valuable outlots for rcsidciico purposes.
the city, and all lots are very r.isy
access, and high and sightly,
t'.'i pai I ii'iihu s call on
E. SAGE, Pron r,
SAUK'S II AliDWAItE STOWE.
Can be found the largest and
best stock of
Trunks, Valices, Boots and Shoes,
In Cass County, at Iod Tiock Prices. Iieincinlcr the; place
IB. MEIffiflDJLID, Manager.
D. R. IHHEIHKOILIL, Sole Propr'tor
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF
I AX17TS, LIME,
A N D
At Wholesalcaml JRctail. Cash
paid for all kinds of country
produce. Call and sec me-.
Opposite First National Bank.
J.' IF. IB ATUMEISTTIE M
terpTise, to'd reflects to irbVrtsift? ot J
No old stock to work off. The latent patterns cf
FLOUR AND PROVISIONS. THE niGIIEST MARKET TRICE
PAID FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
Wl Tmjtrui UB- waxKdTil-blu.'ohuirj ukrssent treti upoa "application."'
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