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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1888)
The Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
KNIOTTS J3 B C 3.j
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE l'LATTSMOjUJ 11KRALI
I published every ev-nlni? except. SiinUay
mnl Wekly every Tiiursilay morning,
tered at ths pfwHiflice. I'.altniioulli. Nelr.. i-.s
m-vmid-i-hi matter. Mllee corner ul ine auU
Klllll Ktrret.H. Teieplione No. 3.
tkmmi root DAn.v.
One copy nn year In advance, by mall $ oo
Outs copy per inoi.tli. by carrier W
One copy per week, by carrier !
TKKMS KOK WKKKLY.
Oneoopy ,e year I" advance -V
One copy six mourn, i" advauee '
Tun lust heard of daddy Thurimin, he
vas sitting on the suny hide of the house
trying to solve the problem: "Whether
after all. the tariff really is a tax ?
The noble mugwump is out of business
these days. He will survive, howeve.
He lost (Jrovcr and he lost Hewett, but
lie saved Dan Hill. He my be thaikful
that he is no more.
iiui-d liisti.i. I.owki.i. is conunr
home. That cohtcmptahle toady can
now assist his sister mugwump in sooth
ing the last moments of their " greatest
American production "
The democracy of the country are
hinting around that (Jrovcr Cleveland is
to a'ain startle the country with an orig
inal message. Wonder if he wont call on
Messrs. Itanium and ljryf to know what
in thunder has become of the surplus the
.i.....,, r;-i. iti.nvil committee has not
III lltWl -------
Tiik evictions in Iowa on the Pes
Moines river is steadily go'ng ou, but
(Jovernor Larrabee dois nt propose to
allow fetleral officers who are evicting
the unfortunate settlers on the Pes Moin
. es river land company' lands to over
Men the bounds of their authority. The
governor has instructed the county at
torney to satisfy himself in every instance
of eviction that none but legal measures
me resorted to by the United States mar
shal and hi deputies Governor L:irra
bee has properly shown a regard to pro
tect these settlers. His instructions will
have a salutary effect in restraining the
federal officers from harsh and illegal
actions, and the people of Iowa will not
forget their governor in consequence.
ALLISON IN THE CABINET.
If the great and growing west is to
have recognition in the cabinet councils
of the administration of President-elect
Harrison, no man can present a higher
claim to such honor than William I?.
Allison, of Iowa. Mr. Allison has been
in public life as a member of the national
legislature, nearly a quarter of a century.
During fifteen years of continuous sei vice
in the United States senate he has ac
fpiired a familiarity with national affairs
possessed by few m?n of our time. Xo
n;ai in congress, not even excepting
John Sherman, who is conceded to be an
eminent financier, is as familiar with
financial legislation and the problems of
our fiscal system.
r. Allison's experience as chairman
of the appropriation committee of the
senate would be invailble to the country
if he were placed at the head of the
treasury depirtment. His sound, conser
vative views would inspire and assure
confidence in the management of the
national tinancej without arousing the
suspicion that the treasury is biiug man
aged solely in the interest of Wall street.
To the republicans of this section, who
complimented- Mr. Allison with an en
dorsement for the presidency, his selec
tion to the secretaryship of the treasury
would not only be extremely gratifying,
Lut accepted as ft recognition of the
cl iinu of the banner states of th? party.
K insas, I wa ami Xebraksa, that gaye
Itenjiinin Pirrison one hundred and
twenty thousand majority over all com
peting candidates. Uee.
THE " JiOODLE" SILLIXES8.
The democratic papers during tiie ast
three or four weeks have provoked con
siderable laughter throughout the coun
try by their assertions that their party
was beaten in the canvass by the use of
money distributed by the republican
iii.migcr. According to these journals
it wa republican uiotp'JT which reduced
the demo, ratic pluralities in CJuincfticut j
an I Virginia, which broke the Uorman!
a republican majority in me j-reicwaiei
legislature, brought tlown the democratic
majority in West Virginia to near the
vanishing point, and which placed
Indiana io the republican column. Even
t'ie Newspapers which insist that Xew
York was lost to the democracy on ing t.. i
the"kninug" of Cleveland by Gov.!
Hill repeat tlic parr t cry, in moments of j
f rg.t fulness, that Xew York, to; w:is ,
carried by bribery.
The absurdity of t'ie charge that boodle
carnal the election for the republicans
Ucomn particularly apparent when the
fact U borne Jo mind that most oi the
Loodlers were on the side of the d.-mo-
Scott, Gould, Havemeyei, m-.c,
ind the magnates oi
THE DAILY HEJtALD
il II l ii HI I I l mmm - T "a
porters of-Clcveland.and all made liberal j
contributions to the democratic campaign
fund. ' The president, the cabinet and
the head of the executive bureau also
chippen in" handsomely, while the
8s,00 or 100,000 federal officials of the
lower grades, most of wliom a'e demo
crats, were asked. to " come down," to
help along the cause of Cleve'and and
reform. No intelligent, truthful demo
crat will deny this, because he knows
that a denial would subject him to the
imputation-;of -Stupidity,- mendacity
or softening of the brain. Globe Pern.
There's a blessing in the bottle on whose
label we can read
Pr. lMcree's Favorite Prescription, for the
woman who has need
Of a remedy for troubles none out
women ever know.
"Tis her best and truest friend, and happy
thousands call it so,
4K Hipv think of vears of sufl'ring that
- j tf
were theirs before it came,
Bringing them the balm of healing, aud
they bless the very name
of this wonderfully, and deservedly.
tionular remedy for t lie various ins wuiucu
i,;, in "Wivnriti- lVeserintlon is
the only medicine for women, sold by
dru""its. uudtr a jmsilire yuarnmte,
fronrtiie manufacturers, that it will give
.satisfaction in every case, or money will
be refunded. This guarantee lias been
t...l on the Iwittle wniDPcr. and faith
fully carried out for many years.
A newly established paper in New-
Jersey is called the Tonyuc. It is prob
m1.1v edited bv a womau. Lincoln
We will pay the above reward for any
case of liver complaint, dyspepsia, sick
headache, indigestion, constipation or
eostiveness we cannot cure with
ww Vegetable Liver Pills, when thc-
directions are strictly compiled wun.
directions are siricuv
They are purely yegctable, and never
fail to "ive satisfaction. Large boxes
.t,.tnintnr VM sutrar coaieci puis,
?,.r sale bv all druirirists. JJeware of
counterfeits and imitations. The gen-
iiiiw manufactured only by John O. We
Sz. Co., 82 W. .Madison St. Chicago,and
Sold by W. J. Warn olc.
Mf-n are but the whiskers on the
chesnut known as life. Liucoln Journal.
let that cold of yours run on. You think
it is a light thing. J'.ijt it may run into
....tnrrli. Or into pneumonia. Or cun-
Catarrh is distrusting. Pneumonia is
datu'erous. Consumption is death itself.
The breathing apparatus must oc Kept
loalthv and cler of all obstructions and
.inVnsivc matter. otherwise there is
All the diseases of these parts, head,
!ios. throat, bronchial tubes and lungs,
can be delightfully and entirely cured oy
f Roschcc's Gorman Syrup. If
v-oii don't kll'iW this already, thousands
nd thousands of people fan tell you
Thev have been cured by it and know-
how" it is, themselves. Bottle only 7o
cents. Ask any druggist.
What Constitutes a Blonde?
pew peoplo understand what consti
tutes a blonde. Every lady with light
hair is not a blonde. The word we get
from the French. The adverb blonde,,
on the authority of Clark, the eminent
philologist, is defined as meaning fair,
light or flaxen, referring to any object,
whereas Simmonds describes a Llonde as
ieln2 'a woman of fair complexion."
These definitions are given jn Worcester's
tictionary. If you will give the niatter
. moment's thought, you wnl recau how
nanv ladies have light hair aud dark
omplexions. I venture to say that in
!1 the cralaxv of beauty at the Veiled
ihophcts' ball there were not fifty ladies
vho came up to the strict requirements
?f flaxen hair and absolutely lair com
lexion. George U. Smaii in pjobe-
Jemocrat. - -
Superstition ttife Today
Peoplo are wont to boast of the c-n-!i-htenment
of this age pnt laugh "at the
.upcrstitionsof their forefathers, put it
; 4 quite safe to 6ay tliat superstition is as
: ifc today as it ever was, the only difier
. nee being that now iieople are ashamed
io acknowledge their weaknesses. Said
. real estate man: "There is nothing
which gives a building a lasting black eye
.nicker than a reiort that it U or was
.auuted. The slamming of a door, the
r:ittling of a window, the knocking down
f a tin pa" by pussy cat are all the work
.f ghosts in "buch "buildings. And the
worst of it is that people pre just as
.fi-aid of a new building erected on the
ite of a haunted one as they are of the
haunted one itself." BulTalo Express.
Tlio Mpther in Cliinu.
In motherhood alone does the Chinese
woman find protection and honor. Yet
even here Chinese customs and laws are
peculiar, and even grotesquo. A mother
can claim absolute obedience from her
children, even when they are gray headed
end themselves fathers of families, but
ho i3 still only a servant and a drudge to
i.er husband. In the event of her death,
!:er f-ons must, bv Chinese law, wear
laournmg, and go aoout w mi uumuhch
r:uicuie Iimong Us friends if he put on
mourning for "her. Chester Ilokombein
Youth 'a Companion.
The IUlitor'a IlesponbibiSity.
Tho alitor, of course, may le a fallible
: nd unilluminatetl being, greatly iu need
. having his literary standards revised
bv those wbo would bestow on him their
aspirations; Mill.aathing3go.it is he
i ndnotthe cloud cf ccntemiK.rary wit
:: ses who is responsible for the conduct
,.f J.is periodical. Boston Traveller.
The Ilawailana 1Ui;)cui in
The native Ilawaiians are said to be
disappearing very rapidly, and it will not
e long before tle race is extinct. Their
mgni.ge is still quite generally siwkcn,
Tut as Englisb U the languag. of the
, ourt t!;e native dialect s Ijoypd to fall
i.iin-il.-fni!..ni New York Evening
PLll fiSouT-u t ijaK
. Th i way to k ill this cruel monster.
To me has tyn made known
Don't kick it to jo:r neighbor' door
Hut let it uki.!. u
- ..Mn Ccb.) Dispatch.
' Ho v:iM only the news!xy and candy
nutcher of the train. All day long and
half the night you might have heard bis
"he-avs yo' ritie ltttiaimya, be-ays yo
fresli candy an' chewin' gum, prize in
every package,' as lie edged Ins way
with his basket down the narrow aisiea
of the rocking, bwinging passenger
coaches of the fast mail. Kach a com
monplace looking fellow, with Ins short.
btuinpy ligure clad in a dingy blue uni-
form, only too obviously u ioquora oi ins
predecessor in Hie business, ami unii-s uw
big for biui! Pustv and traveled stained,
w ith the grime of many a trip over the
'air lino from north to noiitii oi a great
railroad, was this old suit, fcven the
battered cap that surmounted the
freckled face and the thatch of closely
. ronjM .l red hair had a rather tired and
,, ,t . iie droon to it. as if it could tell
toi.ils t.f sleepless nights wlen the train
,,lunred on through mo tiaruness. ami i
.,;,rv 1:lvr when the oubhc bhowed a
distaste for overripe nananas. am ine
vciu-m ouuj .n.... . - ...
'I'-tdionrolkng pins tilled with
; Vno ticed either him or lib
.lollies. He was such a waif in the great
ri.L, f i:ivil. such a bubble on the
.ir.-mi i.f life, be was swept onward
without a thouiiht. He had not even the
.li..f iiiction of a name. Pv some process
if logic the great autocratic public is its
rtaiti names, and the
ruuvr r il.Mt liiado every footiuan Jeames.
ml i-vi'i v s'nrt car diiver Gallagher,
iiad dubU-d hiin and his fellow train boys
It was quite true that far away in a
fi ninv ivrxids of Mississippi
there was an old l'umily Pible where bis
nnmo ivfls written down in big, sprawl
ing letters as Uo!ert I'Almund Iee Smith,
but no one knew or cared for that but
ilir turn women who spelled out a chai)-
icr every night in that well thumbed old
look by tho nickeling ugnt or u uuiov.
At. firKt. when, as he said afterward.
he was so green he had to keep dodging
Mir. -mvs rn keen from beinir eaten up,'
he tried to set it right with the big, joke
hi in about his name. To the
Jay of his death he will never forget
low, when the first man addressed him
"Huh ." lie explained, ".My name is
-imifli Kir. Robert Smith." or the scald
:"nn- tears of mortification that rushed
into his eves as the man jerked olf hi3
Imt made him a satirical bow and cried,
'Beg pardon, Mr. Smith, glad to have
ih honor of vour acquaintance," After
t bat. P,nh accented bis name like be did
the uniform and basket and trashy novels
!js part of bis calling and BtocK in iraue.
Vou see lie was or me ie;itt ikjioii.-
importance in the world, lie came and
went on hi3 dreai-y rounds with fruit or
candv or papers pr P00KS, sometime?
f-nrso.1 bv nn imnaticnt traveler. Some
times in the freemasonry of youth a fresh
young face would smile sympathetically
e. ponliiiii, and occasionally a babe would
reach out its tiny hands to him and
f. -nch his erimv hand with rose leaf fin-
-ers. At such times Bob's honest eyes
had a trick of groyving big and pott with
unshed tears, and be would look very
!i:iv.l nut of tho window at the flying
landscape to keep, ns he said in big slangy
iv.iv. -from sloppiiui all over himself,"
and as he made his way out of the car
with the little tie of human Linp!-:: v. i.n
the world warm about his heart ! -world
forbear to press ill timed swc.'..; i:- n
;lw lovoiv. nil l'Hdnl COUP!e3, Cl 1 ' ::Uiit
Lhe mei its of his i : 5 Ut. I : and of ( !kw
ing gum to old ladies without tet
ft wan a hard life, and at ni:;!.i v- '-.cn
so curled himself upon bis littio cnestoi
ivnrcsi:i the corner cf th- baggage car.
while the men sworeat the heavy trunks
and excess bacgage, Bob's thought;!
iifudd to wandeimu "pact; to the htth
cabin in the 1 'in v woods where he waf
;:om. He had only to shut his eyes and
he- could see tho homely little room in
vlii h his mother and grandmother sat
Sv a smoldering lire. There was the
iruudle IkhI in which his little sisters lay
a.- Iecp. and at his mother's feet, pillowing
Ms head against her knee like a dog, wan
Jim. Poor Jim, a man in size, yet never
o bo more than a little child, with his
Teat bands beating the empty air, and
U13 tongue repeating an idiot's gibberish.
P.xjr Mamsev." said Bob with a
;roan, thir.kjng of the patient face bend
ing above that unlovely form. "Sonie
time. when I'm a man" he set his teeth
hard together -'sometime I'm a-goin' to
:ix her up like a vestibule palace car."
tie paused, fairlv overcome by the gor--co.isness.
of thefden; "wjtb. a buffay an'
1 r.iggah, an you bet sue u do a cat on
ivb t ls then."
Perhaps Bob was thinking rather more
tb:in nsiLal alwut home, localise the
:-olonel was on board the train. He had
laid bis hand on Eob's shoulder and
fall.-! him "mv bov" in tones that went
to 1 ho ionelv little heart, and told him
-.11 .about tho "fclks at home," for Bob s
mother was the colonel s nearest r.eigh
lir.r. Finally, when Bob would have left
the colonel to his cigar he had turned to
1 fri.-md and actually introduced the
trrio Imw to the president of the road.
Bob could hardly believe It, even when
l.f beard tho colonel saving!
"You should have known his father,
c!r Finest soldier I ever saw. Went
into the war, bv gad. sir, without even a
nm. Said: 'If there's any fighting and
They need me, there'll le guns enough
and to spare. Fought all the way
through tho war and cried like a baby
whcu'Lce surrendered. Named this boy
Ii.to niter his old commander. And
Bob's a chip off of the old block. Father
died, and he's making a brave fight for
the mother and little ones;" and the col
onel, whose heart was as soft as a baby's
where women and children were con
cerned, drew out hid big bandanna and
blew his nose with a viotence mat leu
l,i : nvrs ouite red and moist
wbon 11 in colonel snoke of brave men
Bob might have told a story he bad
heard repeated often enough around the
hearthstone of tho little cabin. How the
bad drac-Ered hi3 father, in the
heat cf the battle, out from under the
fc-ec of the horses la a charge of cavalry.
If he had retreated with his company he
might have done so in safety, but in the
instant ho stopped to succor his comrade
a ball tore OtJ Jus right arm ana jen
f itii i h piimtv sleeve that, in Bob s eyes,
.1 natent o"f nobility. And after the
war, when Bob's father wa3 hopelessly
invalided and linally died, it was the col
onel who provided out of his own ruined
r..v!s-t.f-a for Ui noorer neighbors. -
t j iay bo sure tha? in. tho Uttla cabin
thin sterr-fc 1-' i evrr cf : r S
AtailiVQl UESD A Y, b VEM BER
and It may have btn that In Bob's mind
the idea of his duty in life was a good
deal more what ho owed the colonel than
what was duo any higher power.
.After a while, curled "up on his com
fortable box in tho baggage car, the lad
slept. The night deepened and darkened,
tho lights in the little towns, as the -cannon
ball" flashed through them, became
fewer and fewer, the lanqis in the coaches
burned lower, and still the Uain fled on
ward through the night.
All of a sudden, coming swift and
jharp as death, was the shock of a great
:rash. tho sound of shivering timbers,
the shriek of the engine like a live thing
in mortal agony, the hiss of steam, and
alove all the confused sound of human
voices, cries for help and groans of the
unfortunate caught in the wreck.
"A special liad run into the 6leepers!
It took imlv an instant for the uninjured
to gather around that awful mass that
a moment before had represented the
human embodiment of jwwer, iieann,
-nlt)i. hanniness. and that now was
only death death in its most horrible
Bob, white as a ghost, felt his way in
the darkness to tho little crowd gathered
about the wreck. He thought of noth
ing but that the colonel was somewhere
in that awful mass. Already they were
bringing the dead and tho injured by
him, and laying them on the sweet, dew
wet grass. He looked eagerly in every
face, but torn and disfigured, they were
strangers. The colonel must still be im
prisoned in the car.
Presently a spark, then a ribbon of
light and then a sheet of flame burst
from the end of the car.
"Sly God!" cried a man, '-the wreck's
on fire," and there's still another man in
there. He must be stunned."
Bob clutched the man's arm. -'It's the
colonel." ho cried, "I must save him."
"You cannot," was tho answer, "it is
madness to try."
"Break in tho windows." cried an
other, "if he's willing to risk it" with
a curious elancs-: : Lob's shabby figure.
"Hurry, bur; v. !n Cod's sake. The
fire is spreading -v- ;-. i.-jv'.r.nt.
In a minute ;': '. t.ioken the win
dow and Bob I. t i.i:;;.:t !t tlown into the
overturned e:u Already the flames
were curling r.'ong the beautiful wood
work, and by their light he ecu Id see the
colonels still, white Pico, i-e seized
him. and with the strength t.f despera
tion lifted him to where eager hands
could draw the unconscious man out
into the safe, fresh air. The smoke and
heat were getting stilling. Bb felt bis
burden lifted out of bis arniH. and then
ho clutched at thu window to save him
self. How' close the air was, how dark
it was getting, und how far the voices
seemed. It was almost as quiet as the
ninv woods at home.
Afterwards long afterwards they
told him that he reeled and would have
fallen just as (he side of the car feu m
crushing his arm, but Ua.t some one
caught and pulled him out. And some
one it vas the colonel who never left
him during all that cruel time, even
when the surgeon cut away the mangled
arm some one told him that the tapers
were full of his heroism. But Bob only
smiled. He knew lie had only pkM back
his father s debt to tho colonel. Alter
bit he askod, "Does Mamsey know'r" and
he Itegered the colonel to go and tell her.
It was night in the little cabin in the
piny woods. The old woman took down
the old Bible and snelled out syllable bv
syllable the beautiful story of mo vidov
of Nain. "JJe waathe pnly son o bis
mother-, and ho was a widow,' i:ic
younger woman leaned over and laid her
liand abruptly on the reader's wrist.
"Da you reckon," she asked, "that boy
was iiko Bob? lie was dead and he give
him back to her, it says. I I" hei
voico trembled. "I love him for that"
she paused as the door opened, and the
colonel stood before her. Something in
Iii3 face told her cf disaster, "Bob!" she
cried, springing to her feet. He took
trembling hands in his and with the
tears streaming down his face told her
all. She listened like one dazed. But
the older woman came and stood before
him, with the open book etill in her
"It va3 what you did for his father,"
she cried, and then, misquoting the
Scriptures, perhaps because she read by
faith and nut by knowledge, she said half
under her breath. "An eye for an eye, a
limb for a limb and a life for a life." .
When Bob was well enough to leave
tho hospital ho refused all offers of as
sistance, "I'm much obliged to yen, colonel," he
said, when his old friend would have
aided him, "but I'm going to make a man
of myself in spite of this," touching the
empty sleeve. "And I promised mvueli
I was going to, fix Mamsey up like a
palace car and I'm going to do it."
So looking very white and thin, and
willi the old uniform looking a little
shabbier than ever, he went back to the
old life and the old work.
Where is he pow? God knows. Who
keeps track of the bubbles that rise and
break on tho great current of life? Eliza
iteth M. Gilmer in New Orleans Pica
yune, A 11 Injustice to Journalists,
These outside wprkers, by the way,
are the ones who suffer most from the
restriction placed on the signing of arti
cles. They throw their thoughts into a
vacuum. "They are jiid to do so, of
course. The remuneration on the New
York pajters varies from o 'S a col
umn, the papers with Use longest col
uir.ns paving tho least price. Let i;s
suppose tliat a writer sends an available
article to a paper. It occupies a col
umn. Tliat article stands before hiin
worth just 5, 0, 7 or ?S, as the case
may be. and not another cent. It may
be most elaborate and full cf thought
though these qualities would have been
apt to make it unavailable but not one
word of praise dues it bring him, bo
cause 110 one knows whom to praise. Let
a man contribute such articles continu
ally for a year, and at tho end of that
time he has not advanced an inch. C
M. S. SIcLcllan in The Writer,
Professor Cook, of the Michigan Agri
cultural college, says: "I tried bisul
pliido of carbon, and with marked suc
cess. To use this we have to find the ant
hills or mounds which harbor the ants.
Tliia is rarely difficult. We now vux a
crowbar, with which we make a hole in
tho center of the mound which should
reach down to the level cf the lowest
gallery of this ants' nest. We now turn
in about iudf a gill of bisulphide of car
bon, after which we throw on imme
diately a bhovelful 0 clay, which should
be at once compactly trodden down.
This holds the liquid in the nest, and ita
very volatile nature, together with its
pci'onous fumes, soon destroys the last
ant cf the nest. I have destroyed a nest
Mfffi lv with one ODnlication. Sometimes
the remedy would have to be repeated to 1
jCyOV'T ' yowhnow it ?
will want warm Undcru'car, JJlanhels, etc.
Q UR Line is Unsurpassed by any other
the city. A handsome.
J"ARIETY of Seasonable Dress Goods, JJroad-
cloths, Henrietta Cloths, Trecols, etc-
J7 YEIl YTIIIXG in Blanhcls, Flannels, Bed
Comforts, Jlosierv, Battings, tliat you wilt
-0U will not regret loo) kin $ our different De
partments over before purchasing' D will
ZMl'RMARUGS and a Handsome Line of Car
pets, Malts, Floor Oil Cloths, aud Linoleum at
Special Sale commencing November I2tli, continuing one week,
Plush Cloaks and Children's "Wear, Price 20 per cent less the price
oliered anywhere in the city. Examination will prove fctnteinent.
We have an im
mense line and will
discount same 25 per
cent, as they must be
sold before the end
of the season. Our
PLUSH SEORF WRAPS;
are elegant fitting
garments. "We sell
them at $14.50
worth all of $20.00.
Comfortables and Blankets
A Fine Selected Line of from $1.00 up to S'.I.OO a pair. a have
the finest 15 cent Patting in the city.
In Natural "Wool, "White Colars, Scarlet Stripe, I 'rices lower than any
house in the city, as we are over-stocked with these goods.
CALL AND SATISFY YOURSELVES.
ira n nn
Of course you do and you
(hnn PI Cloaks
$611 we sell for
i-ell elsewhere at $27.
(ajwe sell for 25
sell elsewhere at Jj'J5.
in Plush Cloaks we
)4lhell for $40 fell
elsewbere at 50.
;t iPHufdi Cloak we
l$4Jell fur 4r, sell
elsewhere at $M.
A Pull Line ot
(he Stand ird Oil C 114
,ar were all sp- yt r'J.
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