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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1888)
TillS DAI Li JIEUaLD, .VXATiSMMVin, rfru:AsKA, WEDNESDAY, APPJL 4, 1SS8.
The Evening Herald.
J. H. KING, City Editor.
A. Ilnbarr, Drat lot, Bvkood iMIaff,
Taltakoaa S: t.
Dr. SIkIj, OBe mm4
B!k, Ttlrpbva A. 42.
Keildrac tfhr rwo4
Two boiler makers indulged in a
little fistic encounter on lower Hain street
The " YV give a social at Mrs. Whis
ler'i next Friday evening. Au inrita
tion is extended to all to be present.
The ladies of the Catholic church
closed their fair last niht. It was a
grand success, everything being disposed
of each da, and the bull crowded.
Phil Hurruon informs us there lias
been more freight received in Plnttnmeuth
during the strike than thcro was in tho
same length of time, before for the past
There will be a meeting of the Band
of II pe tomorrow afternoon in the If.
K. church at 4 o'clock. All members are
requested to be present, alao all persons
wishing to become members.
Julius Pepperburg received last Situr
. i)'J0 lbs. of leaf tobitcco, which is the
largest shipment ever received in Platts
mouth. lie will now be able to guaran
teo bis customers with h'u uniform Dud
Stephen Iluzzell, manager of the
Plattsmouth telephone exchnc, and II.
Hollo way were in the city last night.
They are Gxing the telephone -wire be
tween this city and Plattmouth. Ne
braska City Heirs.
There will bo a meeting of the
Young Men's Chrutian Association to
morrow (Thursday) evening at the Pres
byterian church. All mu interested in
the success of this erganization and th
work it is doing, are arnc.-)ly requested
to be present.
Last night in counting out the tick
ct3 in tho Third ward it was found that
some one bad made a mistake and voted
a bill he had received from ono or our
merchants for $0.70, and thj judges say
they won't tell who it was if he will ju;.t
call around and set the apples up.
The old story of the British tar's ac
count of bis experience at a cathedral
service on shore is worth re-tellinjr. lie
was particularly enthusiastic in his des
criptioD of an anthem. "What's a han
thain ?" asked a listener. ''What, do you
mean to say you don't know what a han-
thamis?" "Not me " "Weil, then, I'll
tell yer. If I was ter say ter yer, "Ere,
Bill, give me that 'andspike,'. that
wouldn't be a lianthem. But was I too
aay, 'Bill Bill Bill giv giv giv
giv mr, giv me thut Bill giv me, give
me that hand, giv mc that, band, band
spike, spike spike Bill, giv giv me
that that band handspike, hand
handspike, spike spike, spike, ah nun.
ah men; Bill, givemetbathandpike,
spike, ah men !' why, that would be a
One Bouquet a Day.
Somebody once said "he didn't mind
a plain dinner if there wcro roses on the
table." He waa right. A Calla in bloom
will make the barest room beautiful.
Flower help us over many rough places
in lifa. There should be plants in every
tunny window; theru should be flower,
or, at leaat, something fresh and green
on the table three times a day every day
in the year. Leave out the cake, but
have some flowers. Bolter a rose bud
before the guest's plate tham a AVelsh
rarebit or the richest gravy better or
all concerned. Did you ever take some
flowers to a sick room or boepit.il ? It'
the greatest pleasure ever invented. Try
it and see. Here, a boy reading this says,
"Ob, that's for girls !'' Wait a little, my
man, and we shall see you spending sill
3'our spare change for button-hole bou
quets and sending roses to your friend
on her birthday. Then you'll wish you
knew all about it. Then you'll wisli you
knew what in the world she ment when
she said she preferred Catherine Afermet
to Jacks. -You may wish you were not
such a Jack: yourself not to know tne
Of all the flowers in the werkl those
we raise ourselves are the most beautiful
A spray of mignonette from your own
garden, or a truss of geranium from the
old raisin-box in the kitchen window are
worth rue-re than the finest Sltrmets at a
dollar a bud. Any friend you givethrni
to will tell you so. CJiarht Barnard
in Our Touih.
Vick's Floral Guide, published .by
James Vick, Seedsman, Rochester, X. Y.,
tells what is wanted, and how to plant
and care for it. It contains three colored
plates, with names and prices of every
thing required for window or garden.
Price only ten cents including a due bill
for 10 cents worth of seeds.
Tbe T. A. M. will meet at Mayer's
store this evening to make arrangements
for the dance next Friday evening. All
members requested to meet promptly at
7;30 o'clock. Geo. R. Chatburn,
THE HONORS DIVIDED
Republicans Elect Mayor, Clerk,
Two Councllmen and Mem
bers of School Board.
Democrats Elect Treasurer, Police
Judge and One Councilman.
Yesterday was a beautiful day and
everybody was out at the polls doing
their best. Everything passed off quietly
althouth the fight was exciting and was
carried on with spirit by tho partisans of
both parties. A tfreat dnl of scratching
was done on both sides. The First ward
which has always been democratic, did
nobly and elected A. Salisbury, republi
can, ever Fred Gerdor, democrat, 31
majority ; and the Second ward was a
happy surprise to everyone by electing
Dr. Shipmau, the independent candidate,
by a handsomo majority. M. B. llurphy
the republican candidate, was re-elected
in the Third ward, and Con. O'Connor,
democratic, was elected by a iiood ma
jonty in the Fourth ward.
The republicans elected F. II. Kichey
mayor, L. E. Skianer clerk, and the
councilmeii in the First and Third ward,
while the democrats elected James Pat
terson, jr., treasurer, Stephen Clifford
police judge. Con, O'Connor councilman
in Fourth ward, and the republicans
havw elected Wm. Hayes and D. B,
Smith members of the scheol board
Tke following is a list of the votes
cast as near as they can be had :
F. M. Bichey, 114 178
J. V. Weckbach, . . .107 118
James Patterson, .. .131 173
J. H. Waterman,... 80 121
L. E. Skinner, 103 142
W. K. Fox 114 153
FOR POLICE .JUDGE.
L..C. Stiles, D3 111
Stephen Clifford, ... 122 155
For councilman in the First ward A
Salisbury received 125 votes and Fred
Gordcr Dl. We could not get the exact
voie in the Second ward but Dr. Ship-
mun was elected by about 59 votes, and
in the Third ward 31. B. Murphy has
about 92 plurality over both the other
candidates. Wo were unable to get the
vote or anywhere near the vote in the
Fourth ward on. councilman, but Con
O'Connor, the democratic candidate, was
elected by a big majority, and everybody
seems happy. As these men who are
elected are all in for improvements it is
hoped and expected that the city will
now have a regular boem m improve
ments, and that the paving and sewering
will now be pushed t completion
WEErixu Water, Nob., April 2. 1888.
The Hon. Orlando Tefft and George
Harshman and several others are in town
today from Avoca. They are attending
a law suit between Harshman and a man
named Smith. The case is for assault
with intent to kill.
We notice Michael Kennedy is sowing
gram. I he farmers slieuld follow suit.
S. W. Orten's store was infested by
burglars last night. S. W. says the fools
tack nothing, but they blowed bis safe
to pieces in good shape, the jar breaking
the glass in the front windows.
At this writing a Mrs. Hoover is lying
daogerously ill in the east part of town
She is afflicted with inflammatory rheu
ni tt ism.
County Commissioner Dixon is ia town
on his way to the hub.
Weeping Water attorneys seem to all
lave plenty of business, especially
Woolley and Travis.
uur meat market is undergoing im
provements in the shape of a coat of
Mis3 Mary PeAVitt, of Ohio, is vuiting
her sistr, Mrs. J. A. Suttou. She will
remain all summer.
Mr. W. II. Truslove, of Greenwood,
was in town Monday ond Tuesday on
business. lie was the guest of Professor I
Itev. II. II. Dunnaway, of Ashland,
preached to a large and attentive audi
ence in the Baptist church last Sab
bath morning. lie will remain until
Easter ectertsinments wera very good
and largely attended. Tns Baptist church
was not large enough to hold the people
who wished to attend. The-church was
handsomely decorated with natural and
artificial flowers, evergreens and motto.
The ladies' aid society w as postponed on
account of the meeting.
W. B. Shryock was re-elected treasurr
of school di3tnct 22. Quits an ex
citement prevailed during election.
There were two candidates, Mrs. M. Pet
erson and "W. B. 8hryock. In all 108
votes were cast. Four votes were cast by
women. Shryock s plurality wt.s 81 ; the
vote stood C7 to 36. Motion to add
another teach r to the list for the ensuing
vear prevailed. A new room will be I
added to be used as a grammar depart
Mr. Latham received a telegram just
as we go to press stating that the boycott
was raised and all roads in Chicago were J
WAGES OF FAMOUS COOKS.
Prices Which Illrli New Yorkcra I'ay for
Culinary Skill How Chefs Dine.
Previous to V. K. Vandorbilt's culinary
extravagance in hiring a $10,000 cook Corn
lius was supposed to have thd most expensivo
one in town, paying Fivd Ih-triim-rle, his
chef, $1.00 a month, the hi'KUefct salary pal.
by any private family in New York.. Mrs.
.Langtry is not so far Ix-liind. Hue pays Con
stant Migirard, who gets up her tubals and
travels with her, fcliW it month. Oydeii
Goelet gveVultat $ 100, but Jud;;o Vat r
bury bid a little higher nul lias bun bow.
John Jacob Astor lias a Frenchman, Josoph
Pai tMu, who 'ts (100 a mouth mid who has
little to do this winter, the family being too
deeply in mourning for even the smallest
dining. Eliot Shepard, another Vauderbilt
son-Hi law, is fond of good cooking, and pays
a go'xl price to MatLii-s, a niii who u-ifd to
be issitant cook in tho Jockey club, of Pans.
Whitelaw ltoid is tho only ncwspaicr man
who can afford a famous tuetf as caterer to
his appetite, but bo pays a good, round sum
to have his meals prepared ly Uaillct. His
rich father-in-law, D. O. Mills, pays no moro
to Menicr, who presides over his dinner par
ties. August Iklniont imported bis cook
himself, having found him in rather an ol
scuro Parisian restaurant, and has never bad
reason to be dissatisln-d with hi3 discovery.
W. B. Astor employs Gustavo Berand, ami
pays him $125 a month. Tho ilai-bhall O.
Robertses and Bradley Martins have English
cooks, being strictly Anglican in all their ap
When these chefs have a night off they
never dine in their own place, but seem to
take great delight in sampling tho food of
their rivals. 1 have seen Fred Ilemniprlo in
Delmonico's with all the bead waiters Mutter
ing anxiously about bim whilo ho critk-nlly
examined tho menu, and no millionaire was
as carefully served as he. Dehnonico's head
cook goes up to tho St. Cloud and to the res
taurant of the Hotel Norniandie when be has
an evening away from duty, and whilo be is
dining it's very nearly impossible to get
waited on, for the wa i tergal 1 get nervous and
forgot your order while they hang about the
famous cook and wait to see upon what food
doth this our Cirsar feed and then rush o'S to
tho kitchen to sec that ins orders come up hot
and in jei feet shape. 1 was told on one of
these occasions by a hysterical waiter, whom
I corraled with a half a dollar and induced
to give ma some attention, that these great
rooks order the simplest sort of food. They
themselves adjure most of the sauces and
gravies with which they stimulates the jaded
palates of the public and, looking carefully
over the bill, pick out just those dishes w hich
require, through their simplicity, perfect
cooking to mako them palatable. Brooklyn
An Incompetent Railroad Engineer.
The danger of running on an engino han
dled by an incompetent engineer or a man
who has remained at some other business
long enough to get rusty is not fully under
stood by tho traveling world. 1 had an ex
perience of that kind that drove me oil the
road and into more pleasant lines of labor.
The Iowa legislature passed a law in 1877
holding all railroad? responsible in, heavy
amounts for loss of lifo or injuries incurred
in their service, aud to offset the liability tho
railroad addressed a circular to all employes
asking them to relinquish their claims. One
morning I had fired up as usual, and run tho
cugiue around to await the freight which we
were to take west from JJurlington. Before
the hour an agent stepped up and asked tho
engineer to sign the agreement. He refused
and was discharged on the spot. A new man
was put in the cab. Ho had an engineer's
license, and everything looked straight, so
far as papers went. During the talk my fires
bad run down, so I filled in coal until steam
was hissing out of the safety valve, and then
1 opened the furnace door.
Having taken our train, an hour later we
were spinning along nicely when I turned to
feed tho fire. Throwing open the door 1 ob
served tho crown sheet and rivets showing
through tho fire box, and looked up at the
gauge only to find that wo were running with
o dry boiler. 1 yelled to my partner, and be
started out on the running board with a
hammer in one hand. Tho pump had stopped
working. Uhe new man struck tho metal
gently to loosen the plunger. That's all I
saw. l started over tho coal in tho tender,
and, climbing up on tho side of the first car,
was not long in putting twelve or fifteen cars
between me and that engine. Reaching the
caboose and sitting on the cupola, I waited
for tho explosion. If that fool with his ham
mer had succeeded in starting that pump he
would have gone into eternity the nest
second, for tho boilor was at a white heat. I
wasn't in a suicidal frame of mind, and that's
why I lit out. But tho old adage about fools
and children proved true, for that engineer
had to stop, draw the tire and wait for a
relief engine. VTa had only run fifteen miles,
but the damage in half au hour took three
months to repair. Globe-Democrat Inter
The Ranchman's Commissary Department.
A ranchman's lifo is certainly n very pleas
ant one, albeit generally varied with plenty
of hardship and anxiety. Although occa
sionally ho passes days of severe toil for
example, if ho goes on tho round up he works
as hard as any of his men yet he no longer
has to undergo the monotonous drudgery at
tendant upon tbe tasks of the cowboy or of
tho apprentice in tho business. Ilia fare is
simple; but, if he chooses, it is good enough.
Many ranches are provided with nothing at
all but salt pork, canned goods, and bread ;
indeed, it is a curious fact that in traveling
through this cow country it is often impos
sible to get any milk or butter; but this is
only because the owners or managers are too
lazy to take enough trouble to insure their
own comfort. We ourselves always keep up
tv.o or three cows, choosing such as are nat
urally tame, and so we invariably have plenty
of milk and, when there is time for churning.
a good deal of butter.
We also keep hens, which, in -spite of the
damaging inroads of hawks, bob cats and
foxes, supply US with eggs, and in time of
need, when our rifles have failed to keep us in
game, with stewed, roast or fried chicken,
also. From our garden we get potatoes, and
unless drought, frost or grasshoppers inter
fere (which they do about every second year)
Other vegetables as well. For fresh meat we
depend chiefly upon our prowess as hunters.
Theadore Roosevelt in The Century.
Something in a Name.
I .knew a man who spent years and a for
tune in getting up a new decoction of bit
ters. At last be had it in shape to sell it. Ha
mado about a million bottles of it, and had it
advertised under a beautiful Greek name,
which be had made up out of the dictionary
specially to attract attention. And when he
advertised it it sounded so like some chemi
cal poison that he couldn't gat anybody to
believe it was a simple "bitters." He failed.
A name is all a patent medicine wants. A
patent medicine never makes itself popular
from its merits. You've got to persuada
people it will cure them before they tak'a it,
and then it does. The name, is everything
practically. Everybody knows that h-3 has
stood at street nriuilows and looked at some- !
... ".1 r
thmg ha has uo use for and longed to buy it !
Juab wuauau b ius ui.it u uuuib. -oaii I
Francisco Chronicle "Undertones. "
. . .
J. S. Farthing is in Omaha today.
Mr.'.I. If. Oliver was visiting in IJelle
Mr. C. L. Graves, of Rock Bluffs, is in
the city today.
W. H. Shryock ef Louisville is in the
O. M. Streiglit was a passenger to
Capt. II. E. Palmer was a pasen;r to
Omaha this inonrng.
J. R Strode of Lincoln is in the city
today attending to his lavv business.
J. P. Antill, A. W. White, T. G. Fi ickr
and W. D. Jons went over into low
to shoot ducks today.
Chas. W. Weckbach, who hns been
home attending the Catholic fair, rcturne
this evening to Lincoln.
M. K. Iiushnell, a former employe of
The IIeuald job rooms, is in tho cit
vibiting bis brother A. II. Bushnt ll.
Julius Pepperburg left this niorninj.
for Lineoln and other points to visit lib
patrons of the Bud cigar who have gon
up salt creek.
Grant G. Martin, of Tulare, Dak., wh
married last Thursday to JIUs Laura JI
Ilichey of Plattsmout.il, Neb. Tho Rev
R. C. Glass performed the ceremony at
the Methodist Kpisop-d parsonage.
Sioux City Cor. Omaha Herald.
The innny admirers of Miss Latin
M. Ilichey -will read with pleasure tin
announcement of her marriage to Mr.
Grant Martin at Sioux City last Saturday.
Miss Richey is a niece of our fellov
townsman, Mayor-elect F. M. Richey, anr'
is -a young lady whose ability, accom
plishments and womanly graces have wor.
for her the admiration and sincere friend
ship of a large circle of acquaintances
who unite with Thk Herxld in wishing
her all that joy and happiness whicl
genuine merit so richly deserves.
B. &. Nl. Time Table.
No. 1. 5 :-) a in.
No, 3.--6 :-10 p. III.
No. r 9 :Hf a. m.
No. 7.--7 : 15 p. in.
No. 9.--C :11 p. in.
0. 11 0 :0o a, in.
No, 2.-4 :2" p. in.
No. 4.---10 :'M a. Ill,
So. 0 7 :.'$ p. 111.
No. 8.-9 :f.O it. in.
No. 10. J :4ry a. ni,
NO. 1J. -9 :38 :r. Ml,
A'l trains run daily by wavof Omaha, exepp
Nos 7 and 8 which run to and from Schuj le
daily except Sunday.
No. no is aftub to Pacific Junction at 8 30.a n.
No. 19 is a stub from Pacific Junction at 11 a m
PROMIHEHT BUSINESS WEN.
For Kk.nt. A house of 3 rooms and 2 acre
of garden for rent. Apply to C. M. Ilolinrs.
W'A NTEI). A good gu l to do general house
work. Hood wages paid: Apply to Sirs. S. M.
We have just received the best assortment o
complete dii-ner. tea, hamber and common
sets ever brought inlo thi city. Call in ain
examine. No trouble to show our goods
ni23-lV. M. 15. M UKl'li y & Co.
FOItSALE On remonable terms my re--i-deneo
on the N. V. corner of Elm and 11th St
Said property consists of .i block with a pooi
story and a half house of six rooms, two ward
robes and one pantry ; fjood well and c:it
water ; twenty-feven bearinu apple trees, ane
an abundance of small fruit of all kinds, tf
P. D.li VI ES.
Dr. C. A- Marsha!!.
Preservation e:f natural teeth a rpecialty.
dcth extracted uithotil pain by use of LMuyhint.
All work warranted. . Prices reasonable.
FlTZGERAlU'fS Rti- CK. I'LAITSIIOUTH. NF.R
Gr O 1J
Wm. Ilerold & Son
Cry Goods. Notions Boots anil Sfcoe:
or Ladies and Gents
FURNISHING - GOODS.
He keeps as large and as well
As can be found any place- in the city and make
jou prices that Utfy competition.
Harper's Bazar Mernr and Ba'i's
Repil !ie reason wiiy 3011
should imreliiise lots in South
I'ark, 051 iage 4.
C. F. SMITH,
The Boss Tailor.
Main St., Over Merges' Shoe Store.
Has the best and most complete stock
of samples, both foreign and domestic
1 .!.- r:
river. Jcte these prices: Business suits
from 16 to $33. dr.ss suits. 25 to
pants $4, $3, $0, $6.50 and upwards.
SSWill guaranteed a fit.
rices Defv Comnfitilinn.
N. 8ULL1VAN. Attorney at Law. Will
eive pronint attention to all bupiness in
trusted to him. OlBce ia Union Block, East
ide. Plaltsmonth, Nb.
Notice of Partnership.
Notice Is hereby given that the partner'Tiip
heretofore exi-tinjr ind known untf er the firm
title of R. IS. Sc T. 1 I.f vineton. U herbv
f hr?aij?Pr5,!:,? iTirestou & KoR' the
Junior member, IJolit. l. J iv utrc:on jr.. liavine
1,eCn lakeu into tbe Arm. to take effect A pril 1
inco. jv. it. l,i i n w I UJV , rr.y Al. U.
P. Livingston, m. D. -
m2G02w B.K,l4VlJJST9N,Jr.,lI, D.
o it o o o o o hmS3I" I o o o o o
durable TOpy COMFORTABLE
ECONOMICAL hUj ((( lj KaiiMT I7 U U
This waist i designed to meet the requirements of ladies who
cannot, comfortably, wear a still and rigid corset, while it can he worn
with as much comfort as an ordinary dress waist. It will give tho
same elegance of contour as the heaviest honed corset in the market,
.vhile the stays arc so arranged that they will give support to the back
md spine and in nowiee interfere with the freedom and comfort
ot the 'wearer. The weight of the clothing ia transferred from tho
hips to the shoulders hy means ol the bhoulder-straps, whish are ad
justable to suit any form or length of wait.
We have these waists in "White, Grey and Gold and the price to
introduce them will he $1.00. Sizes 18 to 28.
fe also- Garry a Foil Line of tbe following Corsets:
IW trees Duplex, Eortrees Skirt Supporting, Misses Corsets,
Loomers Elasting Comfort Hip, Satin Corsets, F. C. Corsets, X. C.
Jorsets, C. I Corsets. Our Cleopatra is the host $1.00 corset vr
.hrown over any counter; our 750 French "Wove at $1.50 cannot be du
plicated in this city; our Ulanchc Extra Long Corset at $1.50 isabar-
jain; Childrens Corset Waists at 45
One jDocr 22ast
iteasons for Purchasing Lots in South Park.
As a whole-tliey are the f nest lying lots in the city.
They are shaded with hcs.utifu forest trees.
They are loeattd between Chietifro and Lincoln Avenues, thm
two finest drives about the city.
4. They are only a ten-minutes walk from the business portiom
of the town.
By reason of their location between the two main thorough
j the city, they are more accessible than lots in other sdditions.
G. The only addition to the
V J V VklVMHJidlVI
7. The only new addition to the city reached by water mains
.ind witli a prospect of being supplied in the near future with com
plete water privileges.
8. Xcw sidewalks recently constructed to within a lew fet f
:he addition and will shortly be extended.
U. Will certainly have street car privileges at no distant date.
10. If you wish a fine view ol the river, locate on a lot in South
If yoil wish a sightly and
iad trom a South Park lot.
To persons in the railroad
it can be 1
South Park is the most desirable residence locality in the city.
13. To persons desiring a residence on Chicago avenue, the
western portion of South Park is available for that purpose.
14. The P. & M. railroad track runs near the east line of the
addition, lurnishing good facilities
io. xi you locate in fcoutn I'aric you will have good neighbors :
Mayor Simp?on, John II. Cox, John A. Davies, John L. iIinor,'J. V.
Weckbach, Chas. Harris, John II. Young, Henry Waterman, W. C. '
Ingraham, P. Spurlock, Jerry Farthing, Thos. E. Peynolds, S. a
Davis, L. A. liner, C. Al. Wead, Frank Irish, J. IS. Glenn. C L
Coleman, S. A. Speakman, Frank Peeson, Chas A. Pankin, Sarah E
Alexander, John Moore, M. A. Shipman, Lillie Kalisky, T. W.
Faugh t, Clayton Parber, W. J. Ilesser, Harry Kneller, J. E. Parwick
J. G. Poyal, W. N. McLennan, P. C. Minor, McCourt, J.C. Fought
and others are owners of South Park property.
10. Over 12,000 worth of tin's desirable property lias been dig
posed of within a short period and no iiart has been feold to outdid
speculators which is solid jroof of the substantial growth of this part
of the. city.
17. More substantial houses were built in South Park in tke
fall of 18S7 than in any one locality in the city and the prospects lor
spring build incf are much greater
- J r
g are mucii en
Lots will be sold until the
after said date the nrice on the most
- - - .
1 1 .11
purchased on monthly payments.
20. Any number of persons,
lots in one transaction will be iven
ma deem ProPer-
21. Any person or persons purchasing 20 or more lots and nay-
inS i cash, may have one and two years on balance without interet.
22. If any other reasons for purchasing Jots in t'outh Park ar
desired they will be given by calling at the office of
oven ooc; ov
and 05 cents.
ZTirst XTat'l Banls.
citv reached 1 iV twn ft alii icTiasI
picturesque view of Plattiiaoth,
eninlov. the eastern rtsirtwin f
for manufacturing industries.
1st of April, next, at 81 SO mpV.
desirable lot will 1,. a-a
. ' aucw.
years, or lots may be
not les than five, T.urchasirJir tern
a lot free to dittos of
on - -
doing btuiaeas with the "Q."
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