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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1889)
THE DAILY HEltALD : PLAlTSMOflTIl, NEBRASKA, SA'DUltDAY AVRlt J.7, ISSO.
The. Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
Publishers & Proprietors.
THK l'LATTSMOU I II IIKIULII
H published everv evening except iSunday
and Weukly every Thursday inoriiln. Kegt
terd nt thu pt office, I aHMiiomh. Nlr., .t
Hecftrii-t-l.tt mat i.t. Olliee corner of Vine and
Fif til trtel. TeU-plimiK .No. 3.
TF.HMS FOR DAILV.
One copy n e:ir In advance, by mall. ...$5 no
Oun.ciiiy per muni li, lyi-sirler fM
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TKKV PO WKttKLV.
One copy oo year. In ndvanito fso
jutt evpy iii mo.-itn--. in advaui-t. ........ 75
A touch of peril makes all men kin
It is gratifying to note that the owners
of the Missouri will present no lill for
the trouble and loss they experienced in
s.iving the D.inmirk's people. Even the
cargo that was thrown overboard will be
gladly paid for. This generous action
H us worthy of praise as Captain Mur
rclTa cool and heroic conduct.
Tim appointment of II. M. Dixon, of
Mississippi, as a cadet at large at West
Point serves to recall the fact that his
grandfather cast the only vote for Lin
coln in his country, depositing the bal
lot with one hand while ho held a revol
ver in the other. That was a long time
ago, but it is still impossible in certain
parts of the south for a man to vote the
republican ticket with personal safety.
Corporal Tanner, now pension com
missioner, excited the wrath of the dem
ocratic economists by deciding that the
term 4itotal disability" as applied to u
limb of a pensioner does not mean that
lie cannot use the linb for any purpose,
but that it is totally disabled so far as its
participation in work for the support of
the pensioner is concerned.
But the interpretation is in the line of
common sense. The total disability of
the arm of a farmer occurs when he ear
not bse it for the ordinary work on the
farm. If he knows no other trade i:i
which he can make a living it is ju6t as
fatal to his power of self support as j
though the arm had been amputated tit ;
the Moulder. The words were inserted I
for nractical application and not
In the case before him that elicited the
decision, the pensioner was suffering
from yericosc veins in his leg that pre
vented him from exercising his avoca- ;
tion. It was not totally disabled, to the j
extent that he could not stand on it and
walk more or less, but he ccul 1 not stand J
or walk with it in the way he must in
order to earn his bread. j
If the predecessors of Commissioner
Tanner hive been construing the pension
law otherwise, they have evidently sac
rificed its spirit to its letter. The gov
ernment should never interpret laws in
its favor in that way. Lincoln Journal.
Til E S VGA 11 S VP PL Y.
There is no mnn liv'ng who knov.
more about the sugar trade of the United
States as it now is, as it might be, and .
it is likely to be than Clans Sprcckles.
And he has expressed his belief that the
once potent sugar trust is in the hoe:
and article of death. His belief is s-
firm that he ventures $:5.000.000 in an in
dependent refiner, against which th
trust will have to contend, if the prooe.
of law leave it in possession of lib
enough to contend with anything.
But the most important of all tin
opinions which Mr. Speckles has express
ed on the sugar question is that whiel
afrinm the capacity of the United Stattr
to supply itself with sugar and to have
residue for exportation. The supply '
cane sugar will, it is true, be unequal t:
the needs of the home market, bat Mi.
Speckles says, and he has examined an:
experimented concerning the matter,
that California, Kansas, and the Central
states can grow beet sugar in unlimited
quantities. By way of trial, Mr. Speck
les invested $440,000 in a beet sugai
facthry at Wats'mville, Cal.; six friend
admitted to "the ground floor" of th
speculation swelled the capital to $.100,
O00. ' It netted a 5 per cent dividend L
the first year, though the farmers had t.
be educated to the growth of the bee:
and the operatives to the process of man
ufaeture. for, say Mr. Speckles, ''I did
not import a single laborer from Europe"
It was a 5 per cent profit on the fir.-t
Teu"" effort toward supplying the Anie-r
ac in m.irkct with sugar grown on Aiueii
can soil nd manufactured by American
capital and labor.
The success of the Watsonville ex pel i
mtnt has incited capitalists to construct
refineries in Kansas. Illinois may be
heard from lefore long. Ten Dew beet
sugar factories will lc built in California
luring the y?ar, each at a cost of $.00.
lOlfc, hy Mr. Speckles and his associates;
these ari additional to the refinery for
cane s.s gar, which has cost $:J,000,000.
Evidently tliC diy and power of the
ugar trust are nuwbeeJ, No combina
tion can control the price suid pro luct of j
an article which can le grown and made ;
as boct sugar can, in more than three- ;
foarths of alHbe states of tho union.
MAKE-BELIEVE MIRACLES PERFORM
ED BY MODEFW MORTALS.
Tli JIt if injj Invention of le Kolta.
"Oriental OccultUm" Kiinlly Explained.
Tlio "lllack Art" I Very Simple When
You Know Mow.
Magic art 1 ms undergone many remark
able transformations since Robert llou-
din, the father of all modern magic, lived
in Paris half a century ago. Perhaps no
ono could compare with him in celebrity,
excepting tho original Herrmann, who
died at Carlsbad a couple of years ago.
and from whom tho Herrmann who at
present perambulates America took his
name and learned what ho knows. The
present Herrmann was known as Neu
man, and was an assistant to his greater
prototyjH?. Ho was always remarkable
for ono thing, and that is I1L3 very great
dexterity in sleight of hand tricks. To
day there is nolxxly that can compare
with him in this lino of work, what is
known .'is palming. In fact anything
that can be done with tho bands alone,
excepting a deaf muto who travels
through tho cheaier museums, and who
is said to have even far greater ability in
this line, but without tho gift of express
THE FLYING UIRD CAGE.
Herrmann, however, baa never been
a:i inventor. He (inds his tricks ready
made for him abroad and buys their sec-rut.
As a result he is Compelled to
travel around with a vast paraphernalia
that the old magicians would have looked
upon with great contempt. In fact, the
tendency of modern magic has been the
elaltoration of tho cumbersome, and
Herrmann needs a whole roomful of f ur
nituro to carry out 0110 of his illusions.
The brightest mind in magic at the
present day is a prestidigitateur named
Do Kolt:u Ho holds forth in Paris, and.
being almost a gentleman of leisure, only
appears about three nights a week. lie
has made all tho most important of mod
ern inventions in magic. Tho ono that
brought him first into prominence in the
line of invention was tho flying bird
cage, which is now so familiar that it
ca:i bo bojght in magic stores for a few
dollars, but it made a great sensation at
tiie time. Kellar was tho first to buy it
from Do Kolta, and took the trick to
Australia, whoro he mado some CQ, 000
out of it. lie only paid SoOO.
Two or three seasons ago in New York
the Vanishing Lady was accepted as a
very remarkable novelty. Thi.i was atao
an invention of De Kolta's. During the
pa.;i year another of his inventions, the
Cocxn, Las been given in New York
both by Kellar and by Herrmann.
Dut the one that is now most familiar
and turpi ising De Kolta first brought out
two years ago. We have seen it with
Herrmann under the name of lilac k Art,
and willi Kt-liar under tho name of Ori
ental Occultism. The trick is precisely
the mhio with them both, and is merely
an illusion of blackness. Tho whole
stage is draped i.i the blackest of black;
tho magician, be it Kellar or Herrmann,
ij completely robed i:i white, so that lu
stands out clearly in the gloom surround
ing him. Then ho orders various objects
to appear, a cup, a sword, a table, a
MAGIC 13 WAXIXC.
These things seem to suddenly Gtart
into being, and yet tho device is of the
simplest. The objects in question are
concealed behind a black cloth until the
ord:-r for them to appear is suddenly
given. Tho cloth concealing them i.
dropped, and they seem to have come
out of chaos. In the same manner Mrs
Ilerrmaroi or Mrs. Kellar 6tands on the
i,ta. ,e draped in white, but holding up u
blark cloth between herself and tho au
di:, ucc. At tho word of the magician she
drops the cloth and stands revealed. To
tin uninitiated the trick is most puzzling.
It is the same way that tho head de
tached from the trunk appears to be car
ried around tho stage. The illusion is
that tho trunk is closed in black, and
Standing against the blackness of the
scene, cannot be distinguished; the head
behig white, alone appears. This is per
haps the cleverest of all De Kolta's in
ventions. Of mechanical trick3 Maskelyne, ol
London, and Kellar are tho most noted
inventors. Psycho, or the hand that taps
on a glass table in response to tho ma
yieian's command, is an invention ol
Kellar, and is simply a piece of very deli
cate and intricate machinery. It is very
siu;:lar to the Clio of Maskelyne, and
both have a family resemblance to Kel
lar"s chess board, originally invented by
Maskelyne. Magicians generally give
the palm to Kellar for all tricksof a
mathematical kind. He has a marvcl-ou.-;ly
quick mind in thii respect, and
the most abstruse problems he can solve
in ;. few seconds apparently, of course,
allowing it to bo done by some mechani
Whether all tins comes within the ex
act domain of magic does not so much
mailer as that such tricks sre now ac
cepted in magical entertainments and
vastly tnoro enjoyed than the old pistol,
card and rabbit tricks to which some
magicians still adhere tricks that neces
sitate the use of a confederate, and
which are, therefore, of little account
ar.-J at which even l-.Krals laugh.
Tho futuro of magic is hard to fore
tell. Everything in the sleight-of-liand
way has become familiar, and outside of
De Kolla there is no inventor of anj
thing new. Tho result is that reoent
prcstidigitatcurs, such m Herrmann, are
compclkd to add to their own some sort
of variety entertainment to fill out the
evening. Even Kellar had to go back to
the old Indian basket trick for a novelty.
New York .Journal.
The Little Circles,
Each one is bound to make the little
circle in which he lives better and hap
pier. Each of us is bound to see that out
of that small circle the widest good may
Cow. Each of us may have fixed in lus
finJ "louS mat can 01 a sing e
household may t!ow influences that 6hall
.t;,I111,:lt,, thn wiw,i0 commonwealth ana
I the whole ci vilized world. Dean Stanley.
How lasituver P.reuil I Made.
In the preparation of I ha Jewish Pass
over bread the kneading udono in the
ordinary way. Pure powder water
is the only .v.ip ;::-i:t 1: Med. Tho time
for tho dough tube baked ij reduced to
tho minimum. It i.; broken into flat cakes
and then run jetwei-n rollers into very
thin uhects. Over these a workman rolls
a pronged ster! to perforate the dough
so that air holes may be seen in the baked
cakes. A steel hoop cuts tho dough into
round, flat sheets, which are then ready
for the oven. Tho baker stands with a
paddle attached to a very long handle,
With the aid of a boy he thrusts the cakes
into the brick compartment, and in half
a minute pulls them out ready for use.
A matzath cake i i round, aliout four feet
in diameter, somewhat browned and hav
ing slight air hole projections or its sur
face. Ihey have a rather pleasant taste.
not unlike that of crackers, and make a
good substitute for bread. In some places
there is a demand throughout tho entire
year for the unleavened cakes by dys
peptics. Alx)Ut eight cakes weigh
pound, which in largo quantities sell at
eight cents. The cakes are very brittle,
and their pieces are ground up into fine
meal. This is the substitute for wheat
flour in tho household during tho Pass
over. Baltimore Sun.
Couldn't Fool the Itairber.
tnree young leliows wero Having a
heap of fun with themselve a" few days
ago, aided by a twenty-dollar bill. About
2:'-i0 in the afternoon this trio went into
a barber shop up on North Clark street
and got shaved. When the tonsorial act
had been completed oneof the young fel
lows produced a twenty-dollar bill and
told tho barber to get his pay out of
that. Tho barber asked politely if the
gentleman had nothing smaller, saying
at tho same time that ho had no change.
At this ono of the chaps very foolishly
laughed, and stated that that bill had
been as good as a gold mine to them, for
they had come all the way up Clark
street from the bridgo and had had all
they wanted to eat and drink on that
bill because no one could change it.
This made tho barber hot, and he said:
"Veil, you wasentt peat mo like dot; you
vas pay fbr dose shaves, I pet me," and
he called his darky, saying to him: "(Jo
over by the South Side und got some
changed for dot pill, und you vasen't
hurry too." Tho colored man under
stood the situation perfectly, for at 7
o'clock in the evening the ' three young
men still tat there in tho barber shop
their I'J. 70. Chicago
When Davis Left Fortress Itlonroc.
George Alfred Townsend, who saw
Davis leave Portress Monroe for Rich
mond, 6ays: "His pictures heroized him
and gave him a classical profile and an
eye of ruling decision, which now ho did
not show. Still, in this setting of Hamp
ton Uoads. the man could not be eke than
the central figure. The great law of as
sociation made him the personage to
which everything in view was subservi
ent the old fort which was tho entering
wedge into the late Confederacy; the
yellow barrack peeping over tho parapet
where he had been imprisoned; the
wrecks of the frigatC3 sunk in the road
stead by his navy; the opposite capo
where turned that morning terrible as
ever tho superstition of the iron mon ster
which had emerged thence for the dt it
erate work cf destruction at the com
mand of his will. And now ho was the
riddle and perplexity of his conquerrr;
this thLi old man, just permitted to fvvl
tho breath of liberty, whoso name for
fear or wonder had gone round the world
and earned from a cool head, even like
Gladstone, the opinion that 'Jefferson
Davis had made a nation.' " Do Fon
An Honest Showman,
Lord Stowed, who went to see every
exhibition, provided it did not cost moro
than a shilling, once presented himself
at tao door of a show where a snake of
some more or l":ss gaudy color was on
view. Cut tho sight of so good a custo
mer was too much for the conscience of
tho showman, who exclaimed, like Mrs.
Cluppins, "My lord, I will not deceive
you. It's only the old snake with a new
coat of paint." The showman doubtless
meant well, but he certainly acted ill.
Harmless pleasures are not so common
in life that even successful lawyers
ought to be deprived of them without a
cause. Lord Stowell would have grati
fied the lur t of his eyes without risking
tho salvation of his soul if only ho had
been permitted to gaze upon a skin
where nature had been eclipsed by art.
A certain amount of wholesome igno
rance is necessary to the enjoyment or
even to the toleration of existence. The
The familiar inquiry, "Is it true that
the first apple was eaten by the first
pair?" is far fetched, but one cannot deny
the humor of jt. Again, in tho conun
drum, "Why is blmdtnan'a buff like
sympathy?" "Because it is 3 fallow feel
ing for a fellow creature," there ia a di
rect application which is also unquestion
ably humorous. Then, as another ex
ample of a pun which is absurdly appar
ent, there was Douglas Jerrold's remark
about a man to whom he had repeatedly
written in vain for some money. "I have
written him." said Jorrold to an acquaint
ance. "Lut got nothing." "Strange," said
the other, "for he is a man full of kind
ness." "Yes," rejoined Jerrold, " un re
mi LI in;? kindness." All the Year Round.
in ectjer's Country Place.
Po.seobcl. the country place cf the late
Henry Yv'ard Deecherat Peekskill on the
Hudson, lias been sold to Mr. Duller, of
New York, for 73,01)0. The house cost
Mr. Peecher STO.OUO, and he I3 said to
have spent $':0'J,000 pn the grounds. The
larger I art of this sum was spent on
trees. Mr. Peecher planted over 8.C00,
including every variety native to tho
temperate zone. The whole place was
stibsoiled and drained, and bis trees,
which protected' his garden from the
northwest winds, enabled Lim to have
friuts and vegetables two or three weeks
ahead of his neighbors. Harper's Eazax.
ANOTHER VIEW' OF HIM.
L 'ui-i..i:i tr;n IVittt't's A-:iiint the
AtMi-rlIiiis of i''Iui:iiic I.U117..1.
I was paine.l to sk in a recent issue of
Or.:e a Week an article by the Marquiso
Laiiza. entitled "The Man Who 1-a.sci
nates," for it so rntiivly ignored tho
moral clement in tho character of men
and women, and presented for our con
sideration such low and unworthy
standards of conduct as to shock all who
have not become roues or cynics. Briefly,
Madame Imza declares that women do
not admire men for their goodness
nobilty of character, but for their man
ners and the ability which they may
possess to (latter, cajole and deceive tho
silly if not immoral creatures whom she
makes women out to U?. 1 pass over her
assertion that women are fascinated by
mere brute strenirth. Possibly some of
them are; but it is no credit to them.
Yet what 1 wish especially to protest
a.'-itinst is the calm assumption on the
part of the writer that all women ignore
the question of character in a man. The
veriest scoundrel." she says, "that ever
drew breath is apt to Ijo a thousand fold
more magnetio than he who, having
marked out an ethical path for himself,
proceeds religiously to follow it. All
women like insinuating manners." And
again: "A man who desires to please a
woman should never tell the whole truth.
Sincerity arouyes and even
returns respect, but that is a far different
thing from fascination. It suggests tho
tradesman in a leather apron and smell
ing of garlic compared with a lovely
woman made yet lovelier by tho scent of
There you have it r;ll. All women are
either fools or worse: and in order to
gain their attention men need only be
out .vardly charming. Lying and deceit
will not only not hurt them in the esti
mation of the poor tools whom they wish
to ensnare, but wiil i-.ctua'ly heip them.
As ior the rest, they may le as dissolute
and immoral as they please; women will
still bo fascinated by them, r,o long as
they are dissointo in :'. charming way.
Now, I ask hi all t.-i iousnt-:-;s, ij that
tho highest outlook of cur age :i this
great question of the relative relations
01 i.'ie.i ;:nd women? After nil these uges
of moral conflict, afier all the teachings
;f ("iri.itiai.ity, nay, after ail tho prog
reij made by humanity in intelligence
and morality, Li that wretched and re
puL ive Lit el' Loalevard cynicism all we
have to show? 1 will not believe it. I
deny that idl women are so mindless, so
vain, so utterly unable to appreciate or
unuertta::d moral goodness and parity .
as tins writer makes them out to be. i
submit that Mine. Lanza speaks only for
the fashionable idlers of both sexes who
in our great cities audaciously assume to
be the whole of good society. In reality,
they are only the unhealthy and artifi
cial scum that floats on the surface of
the great stream of human life. In
thousands of happy homes in this city
today, among both the lofty and the
lowlv, men and women tire to bo found
who would repel with indignant scorn j
such a low and cynical view ot our so
cial life. Thank God there is such a
thing yet among us as a lovo of good
ncs;;, and truth, and virtue in spite of
our society cynics, and club roues, and
miasmatic erotic novelists. The women
ci" this fair land are not yet so silly and
vain as Lime. Lanza considers them to
x. With an exception here and there
they aro attracted by purity of hfa and
nobility of soul in a man, and repelled
bv tho roue and tho liar, however
'charming" their manners may be. A
Puritan Matron in Once a Week.
An April Fool.
A joke upon popular credulity was a
trick perpetrated in London no longer
ago than 18G0. Thousands of persons
received official looking invitations to be
present on Sunday forenoon, April 1, "to
witness the annual ceremony of the
washing of the White Lions in the
Tower." The favored recipients of these
missives were instructed to present them
selves at the White Gate for admission.
All that forenoon the streets near the
Tower were thronged by hundreds of
vehicles bearing people in earnest quest
of the White Gate. Finally somebody
a little less tluck witted than the rest of
the crowd remembered that there was
no white gate to the to ver, that there
were no white lions, and that ceremonials
under governmental auspices on Sunday
wero at least wildly improbable. Like
an electric shock his reflect jona flashed
tnrciugh the throng of ceremony seekers,
and their recognition of the fact that all
were "April fools" sent them scurrying
away in angry haste. Belford's Maga
zine. Tho Tiew from Sit. Hamilton.
Professor Whitney says that from the
summit of Mt. Hamilton in California,
more of the earth's surface can be seen
than from any other spot on the globe,
though it is only about feet high.
The view extends around in every direc
tion, and the snow capped range of the
lofty Sierras can be plainly seen 200
miles away against the northern sky.
To the south, nearly as far away, the
flan Dernadino range limits the view,
and between the two lies room for all
the eastern states, with their rivers,
takes, mom: tains and sea coast. Twenty
minutes before reaching the summit, a
heavy white cloud Moated up and treated
usty a crenc.uug snower or ram. ve
wcra well prepared, however, and did
not suffer any inconvenience beyond less
of the view. Worcester Spy.
Young I.Ian (confidentially) I want to
see some of 3 0'ar solitaire rings.
Jeweler Engagement ring, I pre
sume? Young Man Y-yes, 6ir.
Jeweler Here's just the thing you
want. Alaska 6tone, rolled plate and
warranted for a year.
Young Han Dut I want a real stone.
Jeweler Of course. As I was going
10 say, we give one of the plated rings
;don'4 with each real stone. They are
es&ct duplicates. If the engagement is
a success it U very easy to substitute
the real for Use imitation. Terre Haute
HAS THE LAIiGLST
In the citv, which lie is 0IIV1 iiijr at Prices that will make tluiii sell.
A complete line n Window Curtains at a mcrifice. Picture
Frames in great variety. Yon can get everything you need.
You can buy it on the installment plan, pay so much each
mouth anil you will soon have a line liu nislied house
and hardly realize the cost. Call ami nee.
I- IE3 IE .Z. IE3 ZLi ZbvdZ 2TT
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND VINE. PLAT TSMOL1 P, Ml!.
POLITICAL AND SOCIAL, FOIt
TO Alf Y PAET
Tins Daily and Wekictvt Hckat.d is the best Advertising Medium in Cam county,
because it reaches the largest number of people. Advertising rate
made known on npplieotion. If you have property to
rent or sl! it will be to your iiiteret-t to td
vei tise in the Hkkald.
Advertise and be Oogivliiced
Pi at rs .mouth.
CAPITAL ST0 K PAID IS, - $50,0CC
Authorized Capital, $100,000.
JJtAJiK CAUKl'TJi. JOS. A. C'!?'iNOi:,
w. a. C;t:sHIS;. Oah:..
Frank Carrutb J. A. Cor.aor. Y. U. GytY.r.tzvu
J. W. JohneoD. Hev.ry Fct'Ck, Joint O'Keefe.
W. V. Merrier, Win. WotercAiup, W.
Transacts a Goners! r-ur.kiiifr H a--i.t-s
who tiavr any nacSiUiZ business to tr--:
are invited to call. No irtarrer ii
large or small the lrr.;fc;iio:, 1:
wili receive our carnf-.ii att"nti)ii,
udre promise ilviays eour
Issues CJertiSoafM of iN?ev., r-;-r'r-;-1:-.'
Buy an J s-'.l rrv4i...'i Knc!8i:e. Co-.."
, And t itv Hec:iira...
IB Jk. J4 JZ
OF PL.rfSllO0'i.H. NKiJiAKl&,
Offers the very beat facilities for the prompt
transaction ol legitimate
Jitocks, Bonds, Gold, Tovernrneiit aid I 01-. !
Securities Bought and Sola, Deposits receiv
ed and interest allowed ou iitr. CertiS
cateB,Iraftdrawn. available i;. assy
part of the United Hinto and all
t32 principal towiie of
Collections made A prompt? p rt ir.iii
Klgtest market price? paid far County Wj
Htate aid County Bonde.
J hn Fitzgerald
joUn R. Clark, D. Haksworth
o. " if. if . uire.
I JOHJT r ITTBAL1J,
4 - ftesldem.
AND FINEST STOCK
OF THE CITY
Bank of ('ass County
Cor. Main and Fifth Sts., I'lattxniouth.
PA.m Ul' CAPITA! $50 ono
C.H. Pahmk-f... ... --rMldm
.!. M. Pattkk ov r,i,Mir
Jab lATTKj:.H -.ff. jk Asa't ( ashler
"Vr1; A M I'i-.tferso-i. r'red-border,
t ,'th- 'B- w ni'lliam. H. S. HautHer.
..'a-1. 1 itstt-rsmi Jr. '
j A General Baj iEBcs!asss If aa-actcS
..poui.ts hone-ted Interest alJov.ed on t!ui
! sus, n.i M-orr.p:. - tlei.Ti.,1, given to alt
it:--ret- -a'-Law :-.t..I -;::iiy W.blie. Office In
ti:?.-era ! liloek l-tutr-inoi.th. Sets.
1 A. N
. ri-'.ttxr.-i.u U.
. TK it-.i-r-'.'-i.jiV.
t" :t;-:n Jlin.-k. V.-vx
'5 r.i. ry .-'Cl-ifs, fjl:i.
.1 . . .
! JOIIJ- 3J1 1 Vfi'..
The 5th. St. Merchant Tailci
Keeps a .-.: .,,. (
Foreign k Domestic Goods.
Consult Y.i.ir lat-r,,t bv f;(vJn,r ,Jj((i
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