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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1887)
THE DAILY HERALD, I'LATTSMOUTII, NEBRASKA, THURSDAY, OOTOliER 27, 1887.
El)t Hlattsmoutl), Daili Qcralb
KNOTTS 33EO 3.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
I'ir I iiiveisily ISrgciits,
1)11. 15. IJ. DAVIS,
DU. ckoikji-; iioiJi:iiT.s.
I'u-Ja.l;;e of .S.-eoml .1 uclni.il District,
HON. SAMl Kb M. CJIAl'MAN.
IIO.V. ALLBN W. FIKLI).
IiEPUClICAN county ticket.
For 1 r;i.'-.iii-r
1). A. CAMI'IJKLL.
lor ( lei k
1JIUI) CIUTCIIFIKUV .
WM. II. POOL.
For SiiiifiinttiiKl'" t of l'til'ii: Instruction
.. C EIKENISAKY.
Ior Clerk of Insiiiot Court
II. J. STIiKIGIIT,
Fur iU unt y emiiiiiissioiier
Fur sun veyor
The Republican State Platform.
The ivpiioiieati parly of iwhraska. wliilt
ever r.l rial "I properl T il'litH. :!ii liulilinir no
jtyin.iat ii v Willi those wlio would witli the com
iiiun'kl divide, or v. i! li tl'u anarchists ilist rov,
reasserts its 1 1 -t -ri : i i n;it ion t lial the great rail
way c.oriiorat Ions oi t Ins tae which hold re
lations of closest i::t'-.st to tin; people shall
lu the fairly paid servants of t!ie sta'e and not
its navel. Th work of hgislativii control in
tlio sa'-: a'ol ii-.t i:ti .-liall continue until all
cau-e of cum I iaint of cxi.i liitan. ra-'. and
u-i put (t Itcri iniiiut ;oii in favor of individuals of
localises "liail re io exist. As:annh g tile
iesj.on-.iuiiil;,W:iicli .laiily lieloiijM to l" of
bavin-.; originated all legislation 1 . i k i i to
railroail ei;i !! and t he ei ea' ion T those Iri
Ininals or iMiuiiit-sioiis wliieli liavej been en
titled to ejiapi-le. with corporate power, thy re
publican pari y w ill see to it that by a 1 needed
eiilai'4(::ients of power these commission:-, n,i
liouai and stale, shah lt armed for l-atlle and
'or victory While lavorin;; such e ani:e in
t !io coiiirit itio:: of t his date as will pel mil, t he
railroad commissioners ro be elected liy the
peopin, it heivliy voices il s co!i!;tleneo III tint
tiiist P l iai d oi transportation, and commends
its .ciforts io ohtain for Nebraska the .same
tari't? of rates for freight and carriage of pas
neiig'frs as is accorded to lit-iiiboring states
t.iniilariy t-'r innstaiieed. It is grossly unjust
and a. yrevionsi wrong that Nebraska should
.ay inoitf for the transporta' ion of her products
and toe cari i.i': of liu-r snppli-- t hau iter ncieji
1 -is, Iowa, Minnesota and Dakota, witti its
:j OJJ iHiles of easily constructed and cheaply
MHiatamed lilies oi railroad and the rcpuldf
cuii of this state will not cca-se th ir elfnrt'j
until all wrongs he righted.
We r aitiroi oar a .h'-i-niee to the American
syt(!'ii of taiill. under which, with its bivad
protection of American labor, our e-nritrv l'.a:
lr.iic!vd le oad any other, as the business
of the country now demands revision, the re
publican, alive to the de!ii;.:nla of e ery mate
rial interest, v. iil s. e lo it tint such iwiion
fciiali he inailir at the earliest practical day.
' eondemn tiie action t the de-uocratic ma
jority in !: rs.s iu that after repeated
picdMs of taiiii reform, it !r s utterly failcil.
whilo h i ins a larae. majority in t'.i- house of
rcrjs.-atTt'ivus. wnero t '.lilt bills must ori.'i
nanf. to bri:; about , uch ref'-rm. whicii ina-t
voiiih from the party that has ever been the
'i;.-!. u ut tiio Ameiicaii laoorer and producer, i
Til: grateful tiia.iks of the .Mm-iican pcoji'e j
are due to thof who di fcii'le i the union in the
J.tc war anl we are la lavor ot provitlin
-ii!ai'l I'cnsions for soitliers ami saiiors v. no
were d Haldel i;. its service or who have since,
ilii':u' trieirf iult or vice, b.'coine cbjects of
jt:i:d c or priva:i chanty an-! to tlie wi lows
an l ' of :lii-se wiio l-;i in its ilefei-M-.
We ll-'ai ti! sympathie with tie a-nbiiion
aau r!f r: oi tne patii.ds ,f Ireland in tlifir
etioiMVoia to o!;a:ii for their co iliiry the
li:--iiis of free institutions and loci! ::c!l
X'vrae:eni. Wo recognize i i Charles S'e.v
urt -aiiiel! and the lit. lion. Wiiha-n K. ;i:id
sTone worthy ch ii!idon of the f liiiJani iiiiHi
Ii iji-iuis cf the Jeciara-ion of iinicpen
lgace. vv e coi-.deinti the action of the president in
Pit-i :ipt to return the troi-hies won bv
rarsiy on the fieid of battle.
t'e cotolcmu the narrow, intolerant an.l ;ar
tif.:ni action of i lie lieinoe-atie pai lv in exclud
luj trn-r. the p-lrilee- of state ci! i.enship the
hjlfmiiiiou - :! of Dak'jt.i. sole'y on t he un
muiilv ai;d iiniufeiisib.'o .'ni:ud ot iv liliereiie-r
in political view. . ot coiifnt wii h their ef
frts to exclude i he iicn from the elective
franchi'?. t iie now seek t.) proscribe an lnfel-l-ei.t.
p:o crous ami patriotic peotilcbeeau.se
oi ; :ci r political opi-.k.ns.
".V view viih alalia tln'stlntse of the veto
P'i.T"r iy the president of the I'nited .States,
A pn.TiT fmi:i ih-i use of which Knland sov
ereign have aiistaincd f ir two centuries; a
ue-.t but fix times tiurin;,' the first forty
years of oar iiaiioua! oreiiunenr. a jiower bv
th-people intrusted t the president for the
purpoffi of pivventin hastv legisl-nion, has by
t present incuaibcut of that cliice tieen used
i. unv.in tr.e well ascertained will -f the pe-
has, in one-h.iil of a s;n-!e term of otlice. ti'ed
the power in r - tiiuesthau ail the predecessors
combined, lie hits sought by all the prcce
tleuiert use ol extraordinary power, to cons' i
tut himself a co-ordinate branch of the na
tional ie-!;at!!iv. lie has irciuent!v oxer
. ied this in' lean power"' by the cov.ar.ilv
method of th- -pocket veto" bv which import
uut ineajuivs have been defeated without any
reason bvin jrivoii for withholding its ;;
prora!. .o hi i.-siv i ii"ir re icaiecl emsiids. lie
W. C. Siiowai.tek, who has had eight
years of office in this republican county
now asks for four years more. Verily,
modesty thou art a stranger to the demo
CJiianimw Ilfooiys was in the city yes
terday looking after his political fences.
Grandpa may as well stick to the office
he now holds, for he can rest assured that
he will lack live hundred votes of being
the next count v treasvrer.
"VVe see. from last night's Journal,
that Mr. Sherman wishes to draw the
party lines. To our way of thinking, in
a county that is republican by about three
hundred majority, it is very proper that
the party lines should be drawn and, if
the Journal will only keep up its fight
on th.it line, wc shall be greatly pleased.
Tin-: Journal complained, a few elays
n-'y, about the democrats failing to ap
pttcV.te the situation, anel failing to put
up. As he has bristled up within the
list two or t'irei days and howleel
"boodle" vociferously, it is quietly men
tioned o;i the streets that Mr. Sherman,
probably, knows more about booble than
Bkothek Sherman should consult the
hotel registers over the county before he
makes such broad assertions about Mr.
?-IcPher?on being found every day at
ilck llt thc cou,lty clcrk'8 ollicc- If
there is a precinct or a town in Cass coun-
ty that Mr. McTlterson lias not recently
yisitccl thu irKit.vi.u would like to know
the nanp; of it. We noticed him at the
Van WycSc alliance tncetiti";, working the
"lioys" in jjood fchajie. While wc have
nothing personally to urge against Mr.
McJMierson, he should try to keep his
newspaper man within sight of the truth.
Wii are .surpisL'd to learn that Air. Rob
inson was tij) ut Lincoln during the sen
atorial light last winter on business en
tirely foreign to that mat'er. The pre
sumption among sonrj of the other boys
who were there at that time, was that
Joe was? helping them out in defeating
Van Wyck. If Joe has been pulling the
wool over our eyes ia Lincoln, may be
he is pulling the wool over the eyes of
the voter at the present t into.
Tiik fact i3 gaining grouml, every
where in the county, that the republican
ticket is one of the best ever placed be
fore our people. With an experienced
man for sheriff, whose qualifications are
of the very best; with a treasurer, the
etpjal of any in the state; with a county
judge, whom democracy has not even
dared to impugn his iutegrity or ability;
with a candidate for county clerk who is
a capable man, and who, among other
qualifications, writes a splendid hand;
and in fact with every man ou the ticket
thoroughly qualified for the position to
w hich he aspires, there is no question
about its election.
Tub Journal favors Mr. Foltz as
county commissioner, on account of his
honesty and capability as an officer; in
thu same issue of the paper i; insinuab s
something is wrong in the treafuret's
office. To thinking men this is arrant
rot. If Mr. Fo'tz is an honest, capable
officer, then there can be nothing wrong
in the treasurer's office; because lie has
gone over with the balance of the board
all the books and accounts of Mr.
Campbell in their several settlements,
and has always found everything so he
says correct to a cent. If in the treasur
er's office ahything is wrong, Folts is
cither a knave or a criminal.
Keokuk G.-.le City: "Old Zion," the
first brick Methodist Episcopal church
built in Iowa, is located in Burlington
and has recently been transformed into a
theatre, and in the house of which was
once heard fervent exhortation and pray
er, and sonys of devotion and praise, is
now heard the jokes of negro minstrelsy
aud ihc songs of comic opera. It seems
the old church was also used for court
purposes, as a writer in a Burlington
paper adds: "In this church I have seen
the sinner bow down at the altar and
plead for mercy. I have seen the thief
and murderer ltd in by the same altar
with hand cuffs on his wrists, with his
attorney pli-udtng for pardon before
Judire Mason of tha district court for
another kind of mercv. I have heard
sentences pronounce-! from the same pul
pit, and on Sunday at 8 o'clock in the
morning, 'guilty of murder anel hang
until dead". The legislature convened in
and around the same pulpit and aitar;
and the old Indian Chief Pow e-shiek
and liis braves once had a war dance in
the old church."
Uncier Which Flag.
It is a fact which the voters of Iowa
should not loose sight of, that the two
great political parties represent princi
ples anel public politics w hich are dia
metrically opposed to each other. On
the temperance question, for instance, the
tepublican and elemocratic parties in
Iowa occupy positions between which
there is a great gulf lixed a yawning
chasm of irreconcilable diff . rence. What
ever may be the partisan bias of the
inelivielual citizen, whatever may be the
impulse of his personal desire, yet this
is the mountain fact of the situation, the
inexoriblu logic of things, that the suc
cess of the republican party in the state
means that the law is still to hava its heel
on the now prostrate saloon, while "the
success of the elemociatic party n;cns
tiie re-eiithronenicnt and the fresh coro
netiou ot the saloon. There is no man
within the ample borelers of the state
eleuics this, there is no man who in
mature the -light of the situation know
that it is pbsolutelv true. This is one
fact which the voter will trick himself
if he forgets.
But there is another fact which is
equally significant in this connection, to
wit: That the force of the democratic
management, every resource of elemocrat
ic ingenuity, is being laid out to becloud
and jniftify the real, broad issue involved
as between the p irties. Every artifice
known to political manipulators is re
sorteil to by the elemocratic party in Iowa
to prevent the voters of the state from
deciding in the coining elaction with an
eye single to the antagonistic principles
anel policies really necessarily Involved.
In the state campaign in general the elem
ocratic party managers elare not entjer the
fielel of fair anel full tliscussionr and
from the lirst have been, deliberately-"
conducting a still hunt, They are notj
out in the open field of honerablecihitts"
turning the light of full discussion upon
the positions of the parties and trust'ng
to the people to decide which way they
might in knowledge and in conscience
decide nothing of the sort. This is ex
actly what they are striving systematical
ly and zealously to avoid ami to prevent.
Leaving republicans to discussion and
debate, the democratic manager are
skulking under cover from this corner
to thut corner of the state, collecting big
campaign funds, "assessing" feeleral of
ficeholders, laying holel of a side issue
here and a side issue there, conspiring
with every republican bolter who may be
anywhere found or invented in a word,
trying to sneak into power by deceiving
the people and plotting their best to
claim an indorsement of the saloon.
If the democratic campaign in the
several localities of the statu be studied,
the same deliberately dishonest intent
appears even more signally. In tlo.ens
of counties the whole construction of the
tickets, as well as the entire shaping of
the campnign, both by the party manag
ers and by the party press, has been
directeel tocovertug up the issue involved
and to tricking the voters into a false
vcrtlict. The democratic managers in
making up their tickets have studiously
avoideel the nomination of men who
would emphasize the broad distitctions
of principle between the parties, but, on
the contrary, have sought out candieiates
of such character as would throw elust
in the eyes of th voters. Anel the elem
ocratic press, which all the year have
talked loudly of the eliyese polities of
the parties, do not now speak in whispets
on that fuiulamental point, but are clam
orously urgent to rest the contest on
personal grounds, on local iute-sf st on
any thing in the worlel saye the domi
nant anel essential question as to whteher
the individual voter wants the saloon
brought back anel legally re-enthroned,
or wants his action to tend in that elirtc-
tion by voting the democratic ticket.
Let this not be forgotten by the voter
Let it not be forgotten by the demo
cratic voter. The democratic parly eloes
not el a re to risk a fair discussion, even
before democratic voters. This is i
suspicious fact. This is by itself a con
fession whicii should flash like a red sig
nal light of danger in the eyes of the
citizens of all parties. In every locality
it, should lead them, in both city and
country, to consider on which sitle they
shall vote, in the light of the iuterpeta
tion which w.ill be put on their verdict,
and in the light of its ultimate bearing
after all personal or other sitle issues
Under which flag, Bezonia? Sioiuv
City Joiirn d.
Wc the unscrsigned druggists of
Plattsmottth do hereby announce to our
patrons and friends that we can heartily
endorse and recommend the following
remedies of the Quaker Meelicine Com
pany: Balyeaf's Fig Tonic, Dr. Watson's
Xcw Speciiic Cough Cure, and Heap's
Arnica Salve, for the reasons that Ave
know what they contain, and are the re
sults of science applied practically.
YWI.T. J. WAIlltlCK.
Do Americans Work Too Hard?
It is said that the American people work
harder to obtain the "almighty dollar" than
any other people or nation in the world,
while they are. more lavish in spending when
they get it. This may be true or not, but they
certainly get more dollars for tho same work
than any other j)eople, and they are not gen
erally penurious i;i spending them for their
onn comfort and pleasure, or mean in ap
propriating them for charity and all good
It is certainly true, also, that many pro
fessional and business men, lawyers doctors,
merchants, etc., including some public offi
cials, especially in our large cities, work too
hard and destroy their health, by both mental
and physical exertion, protracted for too long
a time without proper recreaction. The
workingmen and laboring classes also com
plain of working too hard, and the great
questions of the day are those of "labor and
wages," which claim attention through
"strikes," labor organizations, socialistic and
Tlio question, "Do Americans work too
hard ?' requires a distinction to be made be
tween natives and foreigners who form so
large a portion of tho population
of tho United States. Foreigners prin
cipally perforin what is considered the
hardest work, building railroads, mining
coal, and other laborious employment, and
whether they work too hard, in fact, or harder
than Americans generally in other occupa
tions, is a question which might be considered
by itself. They probabl3' do not work harder
in this than in their own country or they
would not continue to come here in such
large numbers. Both Americans and for
eigners, however, will probably claim that
they have to work "too hard." City Comp
troller Loew in The Epoch.
Keeping: Chickens at Home.
A Maine woman, who takes pleasure in her
poultry, has adopted a simple but excellent
method of keeping her chickens at home. She
ties a small corn cob to one leg, allowing it to
dangle at a distance of aliout six inches. Tho
fowl can sera teh and get about with ease, but,
it is saitl, will not attempt to liy over palings
or squeeze through a crack. Chicago Herald.
The first advertisements known of in Eng
land were in the shape of small bills affixed
to the doors of St. Paul's cburch.
Hon. H. W. Crady.
The Statesman, Scholar and True
merican, set an example worthy of re
flection for all True Americans. Healing
wounds thnt no methods except those
used by Heaps' Camphorateel Arnica Salve
which is sold on its merits for any use
.t hat a salve ean be nseel. No cure, no
Vny. Forsake by the following tlrug
ist. Price 2-"c per box.
- "VV. J. "Warkick
. fM ..v J -t-rvL". .!. 'slii.e. .
"js , , w Vc s V
cayo ami l3en-';-, only two hours
mttrojioli.s ol liio St;Ue.
I'ojiiilation fhout, U.Oito and n.pidly increasing;
litis one ! tiie; lltu st systeMits of "NVtiter Works in the State.
Streets tire well hVlitcel hvo-as.
A street railway in operation.
Gr.'ieles et tin; streets eslalii.she(l, :iml bonds voted lor the purpose
paving ot Main Stj-eet, work to commence thereon in the t- f i i i ,ic of lS.vS.
lias :t ii'ifi four slorv iiiifli school biiildinir ;1ik1 six ward school house.-
over 10 residences have heen constructed during- the year 1.SS7.
An Opeitt lloa.-e ee.sti;;o- o'.),U00.
Nebraska Preserve ami Canning tactoiy, capital 1:5,000, cai-aeity
pieys 40 hands
lrick ami Terrti AVorks
riattstnontii Canning l-'aittorv,
hands, turns over in one year's business about $Loa.0';0.
Two daily i:tj)(;rs ; one J icj j u 1 i ic-Jiit ttnd one I )eiuocrat ie.
Sclmelbach- r h;it:iy and waon factory. N
Pepperburg's ei;rar nianufuetory, employs fifteen liands, anl largedy .stijijilies the trade ot southwest
Dufuor c; Co':;, new 1 'ticking House.
The great C. -15. Q. Kailroad machine shops round Stoiises, storehouses, ivc.. sire maintained sit
this point i'or the use of its system west of the- .li--;ouri River, employing many hundreds of liands, anel
disbursing to employes moiuiiiy about 3i,u(jo.
One'of the iitiest railroad K-rieies in the L'nitetl States sj.ans tl;e 'Missouri Uiver at the Southern
limit ot the eitv.
Over 2A)i'i) miles of railroad
len passenger trams
K. C, St. .Joe k (J. I!
and the Ii.
The cheapne-s of the land around I'hittsmouth and its nearness to
good railroad facilities, make it not only a pleasant place U reside, hu';:'. desirable piuce for the establish
ment of manufactories.
To healthy, legitimate mannfactorin enterprises, the citizens of Plattsmouth would doubtless make
reasonable inducement to secure their location, and correspondence i.s solicited.
While re-'l tvt.ite values sire growing firmer each day, yet there is nothing speculative or fictitious
about them, ami good residence lots can be bought at from to s.'ijO; land near the city c:pi be pur
chased sit from ":i!)0 to SlOi) per acre. "Within tin; next twelve months our city expects to welcome the
Missourri Pa cih'c. and the Omaha anil Southern Railways into its corporate limits.
The above facts are given without exaggeration and tin; prospects for the future prosperity of our
city, more than sibove indicated. .Parties seeking investments inPealty
are earnestly rupicsted to come ami make personal investigation. "While here yen will be given a free
ride to South Pnrk, the most b'-autilul and desirable residence locality in the city, where lots may be
purchased sit from to each. This picturesrpie addition is accessible by either Chicago eir Lin
coln Avenue? or by South !Kh Street and may be reached in a, ten minute., walk, from the business cen
ter. South Park is more rapidly building up than any other part of the city. Correspondence solicited..
Senator Stanford's Horses.
g Senator Stanford has perhaps more money
in horses than any othtr man in the country.
A friend of his"teiis me that his stables at
Palo Alto cover ten iscres, and that ho has
thirty or forty one acre lots surrounded by
walls which he uses as circuses, or places in
which to keep his brood mares. lie keeps
ou tho average fc'DU horses at I'alo Alto and
breeds here some of the finest colts in tho
country. His average U nearly a colt a day
the year round, and uuring the breeding sea
son he has often as 111:1113- as a dozen births in
twenty-four hours. It takes 150 men to care
for these horses, and some of the finest,
which are worth :.'.". ecu or .?r;o,0iJi api.ce,
have a man allotted to each. The man stavs
with his horse all ;he time, and in fact sleeps
At tho Talo Alto farm the horses do not
have ordinary stalls. They are kept in boxes
or circuses, and there is a corps of veterinary
Burgeons there. Senator Stanford is a iiome
opathist in regard to his horses, lie does noi,
give them strong medicines when they are
sick, nor does he vAhv them to be whipped.
i His horses know him, and they run up to
turn wuen tie comes lionie to California from
the senate and put tln ir noses against him.
Ho has a country seat within a niiie of his
stables and he drives down every evening
and takes a seat 011 one of his race tracks mid
has his jockeys exercise some of his favorite
horses before him. lie will oi't'.-n have live
or six horses ia sulkies driving abreast about
the ring, and at times there will be a dozen
cn the track, some g'-ing ibis way and some
that. The tracks are 100 feet wide and he has
a number of them. He has his horses trained
every day in the year, and this, in connection
with the good climate and their careful
breeding, has made them among the best in
tho worid. His horses have taken the prices
at a number of competitive races within the
past few years, and the betters are not afraid
to bet upon them, because they know in his
case there will he no jockeying.
S leaking of jockeys, Stanford has eighteen
or twenty jockeys at this Palo Alto farm,
and Mrs. Stanford has established a school
for them and the other children connected
with the stables. It is held at night, and
many of the jockeys are profiting by it.
Senator Stanford has a boarding house here,
at which he keeps his nuV The food is plain,
but good, and the senator often eats with
them. "Washington Letter.
A Philadelphia Man Abroad.
Some men use their mouths for a footstool;
that is, they never open their mouths unless
they jiut, etc., etc. you know the old maxim.
I heard one of that kind talking today. He
was from Philadelphia and had just met a
lady (unmarried) from Uie same place. She
wasn't as young as s-iio v. as ten years ago,
but that is none of our business.
"Ah," he said, with a sriiile of recognition,
when she told hir.i where she lived, "ah, so
you are from Philadelphia
"Yes," she replied with tho true Philadel
phia n pride.
"I am from thero, too," he continued.
"Have yon resided there Iongf
liOh, I was born therel"
'Indeed? You've lived there a long, long
time, haven't you ."'
He said it a3 innocently as a stupid man
could, but the young woman didn't accept it
solnnd Lalf an ln-iir :a't.-nv:,rds he was ask
ing me what made -M is Wank treat him so
Of course I told him. Foreign Letter.
Stearuetl oyster.; aro r.ow rccommi nde J by
plrysicians in prftrouce; to tliose jiropareU in
any other way.
tbc j;;itViiV t tbe'i
of the Piattc-, at
by rail lnm Lincoln the; cajiita
oO.OCO, c;i,ieitv 10.000 bncks
capital S;i0.m., eai.aeitv l.oOu.UOO
conveys its freight t in Hit into ::r,d
leave R'nttsnioiH h dailv for north, south, ea. -
M. l. II. in Nebraska.
BST2 A pT "ps
we 3I.1KH a;m'.. i ii1t
11 m ii yriani n. -i.'it'-aara.v LnTvz-i,
41 '-;.VE i'C-lra
IIae anything yo i want rem a tv.
he.nt retidy. Cab
nd everything for funerals furnished on ehortnotice.
Capital Seeking Investment.
tlie trrcat Sou I
... , .1 .. ...,.idll
hv .Mi-ouri Kivit t u
ii i i 1 1 f nbotlt itl'.f WilV USMVfCl. v....
nntl fortv minutes from Omaha, the
of constructing tewerage ami
Aside from business houses
800,000 cans per year and
per day, emjdoys tlnrty nanus.
cwns per yiar and
throtioh our cifv
1 and west over the (J. J. & Q.;
Omaha markets together with
wn J cwwv
V t. ; K C i: I I V
Kur.riiY k co.
ig. - r - .r. jt .it
- (J wheeled -o (.art to
rriHges, pall-bearer Dtrnnt
WA WO Y
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