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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1892)
prase Vasta. o w.
AND Wiifl O
Made Only by
N.K.FAIRBANK & CO-
THE FIREMAN'S MOTHER.
In tho famoun Chirkamauga vale, ,"
Wliwe tho crape moss trails and tile cypress
Lived a joor old mother, whowe woeful wail
Now tuuaaa with the piiu-a.
Lost night at Mclvors a derailed train
(ThU brief, brutal mcMhuge the wlro thrilled
North from Atlnntu) and Kichard M'Chun,
The fireman, was killed.
Only a firi-maii, so this will do.
Briefly to tell to the mother heart.
With a three line paragraph, terse and true.
To tttriko like a dart.
That never more need she set a liKbt
In her country homo on the window sill
That would buy to her boy going by in the night,
"Your mother is well."
These three short lines in the morning press
Told not that a mother watched in vain
For the son, wo never Hgain would pass
Her I.01140, on the train.
And now, when the rushing train goes by.
In that dark vale where the shadows be.
No more will his answering signals say,
"I remember thee."
Miriam liaird. Buck in Arkansaw Traveler.
A Cure for the " Ailments of Man and Beast
A long-tested pain relieTer.
Its use is almost universal by the Housewife, the Fanner, the
Stock Raiser, and by every one requiring an effective
No other application compares with it in efficacy.
This well-known remedy has stood the test of years, almost
No medicine chest is complete without a bottle of Mustang
Occasions arise for its use almost every day.
All druggists and dealers have it.
F Q FS! C2
WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HANI)
A Full and Complete line of
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, and Oils.
DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES AND PURE LIQUORS
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hours.
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you ne"l furnish your luusi.
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Own a Dictionary.
should be taken to
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SUCCESSOR OF THE UNABRIDGED.
X Tea years spent in revising, 100 edi- X
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Sold by all Booksellers.
X G. & C. MESSIAM & CO.. Publishers.
Springfield. Mass P. S. A.
9-Do not buy reprints of obsolete J
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nnnNIDCriMM for Pamphlatana tmtmrae
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YOUNG MENOLD MEN
6ET II THE TOILS Of THE 5EBPIITS Or OISEASE.
They maka harele efforts to fraa themalvea.
cm not aaowing now to inceetirauy
iSHAKEOFFTHE HORRID SNAKES
tbey fiwapio deirur aal mat mcooemrlf
CUR NEW BOOK
ml IM. DWt-pmid, (waled)
for a If Kited time." plin
the pbUasapby of Dlieu
and Affliction of tha
Orgaoi ot Mill aad how by
by matbods zcluWolr oar
m, aa won
root or Falling MaabooS.
Oaaaral and Merrom Da
bllity, Wtikuu of Body
aad Miad, ESectaof Erron
ar Iicuhi. Btnntod or
Rtraskea Orf am ran he Cnrjd. B ." t 'J? ' t1
OBOANB A PAETS of BOOT rnado plain to all iatoroitod.
u.n .t,f. sa ataUM. Territory aot Porncn Csantri.
Too rmn wrl Oirm. Vor Boob.follflplMatinoiDd proof. Mdro
IWW tTVVi U UUiarf
SCHIFFM ANN'S Asthma Cure
Hoaar fails as gWm tnatat robaf in to wont
aaao. mmA aSTaoaa raa wbara ahea ftall.
"I tell you, sir, I will not give my
sanction unless by the 1st of next month
you can Bhow me a balance at your
banker's of 5,000 or securities in your
own name to that value."
"But, Mr. Saymour, where do you
think I am to get 5,000 from in less
than a month? Nellie and I are both
young and can afford to wait for better
times. I am confidential clerk to one of
the best firms of stockbrokers, and have
every reason to believe I shall one day
become a partner. My salary from
them is 250, and my old uncle allowB
me 100 a year and looks upon me as his
heir. What more can you want?"
"It is of no use prolonging the dis
cussion, Mr. Bartley. It is for your own
sakes I do this. When my daughter mar
ries I shall settle 10,000 upon her, and
I think her husband ought to have at
least 5,000. If, as I said before, vou
have that sum by the 1st of April next,
I will sanction your engagement. If
not, I shall use every means in my power
to bring about her marriage with Cap
tain Tredegar, and in the meantime
shall send her off to my sister in Scot
land out of your way."
With these words he touched the bell,
thus intimatinar that the interview was
at an end.
Mr. Saymour was chief partner in the
firm of Saymour, Giveless & Co. , stock
But how was I, alone and unaided, to
affect the market?
What I wanted was some startling in
formation, damaging to the prospects of
the mine, to Le communicated to the
London financial papers. Any one who
knows anything about Stock exchange
business knows that in some etoekk the
I most trivial telegram will immediately
! cause a rise or fall of several points. I
j hud fixed uion the great Cumberland
I company because I knew tlio shares were
; held principally by dealers and specu
lators and not by the outside public.
' My conscience thus was easier.
After breakfast 1 settled to go off at
once to Eltham and see my uncle, and
' if, as I expected, he would not give me
I the money I would write to my friend,
George Whymark, in Cape Town, tell
him how I was situated and ask for his
help. I knew that George would do
j anything in his jiower to help me. We
; had been schoolfellows and always firm
, friends, and a year previously he had
; gone out to South Africa, partly on ac
; count of his health and partly to make
his fortune if he could. We had no
, 6ecrets and had sworn always to help
each other whenever the help was asked
for, even at our own personal inconven
ience and loss.
I went down to my uncle's place, put
the wnole matter before him, and asked
him to lend me the 5,000. As I ex
pected, he was very angry at first and
tried to persuade me to let the whole af
fair drop. lie said if I didn't get the
money Mr. Saymour would withhold
his consent. This wouldn't be my fault,
and I could thus withdraw honorably.
Of course, I scornfully rejected such ad
vice. "Well, Harold," he said, "I am very
grieved to think that after all my advice
you have made a fool of yourself at
twenty-six years of age. But it shall
make no difference in the future, my
boy. I shall leave you all my money.
But at present, even if I would, I couldn't
realize 5,000 without great loss, as all
my capital is locked up in various specu
lative undertakings, and I must say that
; for your own sake I am glad that you
i can't get the money."
i I thanked him for his kindness and
went back to town.
That evening I wrote a long letter to
George Whymark and told him every
thing and asked for his help. I told him
I wanted a telegram dispatched to some
leading paper in London, saying that
things were decidedly wrong with the
Great Cumberland Diamond mines, or
something to that effect. This seemed
brokers, and was reported to be worth a
million, but there were city men who vor r111 T -i'f AiBrmtB t
V - 1,1 il . t 111 "7 ,AAMU1V JL VA AVA. AA l UlOii Uli?C 11LT1JA
whispered that he was in rather a shaky ! fi'0 nt ,f WQET1. auJ?w nn
. , -m - v-t n w v u-j-i a ua. lvV I A- V A ill CV
suiie jus. now owini? to ueavv specula
tions on his own account, and that he
would probably be in want of a few
thousands before the next settling day.
When I left Mr. Saymour's office in
Victoria street I wandered about for
two hours, hardly knowing where I was
going. I was unable to concentrate my
thoughts upon anything definite. All I
could think about was 5,000. Every
thing around me seemed to say the same
thing. The very sound of the wheels of
the omnibuses and cabs seemed to sug
gest, "5.000, or lellie is lost." I felt
that I must have the money if I commit
ted a crime to obtain it.
At last I called a cab and drove to mv
chambers. When I was i seated in an
easv chair bv the side of a bright fire,
with my pipe in full swing, I tried to
think the matter over calmly. The only
hope I could think of was my Uncle
John, but it was like depending on a
broken reed, indeed. He had always
cautioned me against getting married nt
all, and pointed to himself with pride as
one who had had next to nothing to do
with women all his life; but before 1
went to bed I had made up niy mind to
run down to Eltham on the morrow and
I wrote a note to the office saying that
I felt rather indisposed that evening
(which was quite true) and should prob
ably not be in the city in the morning.
Next morning, after a restless night,
the chance of my uncle acceding to my
request seemed smaller than ever, but
there was no other hope, and I must face
him and make the best of it. At break
fast I took up the paper as was my
wont, and glanced down the money arti
cle. Suddenly an idea flashed across my
mind. Being on the Stock exchange I
knew that fortunes were made and lost
every month; why shouldn't I try and
make '5,000 by speculating in some
stock? The more I thought of it the bet
ter I liked it.
Of course I knew it was risky; I
couldn't do it in my own name wiTTiont
it coming to the knowledge of my firm,
and they wouldn't tolerate that sort of
thing for a moment, and whatever plan
I adopted I knew if things didn't go as I
wished I should be ruined. But life
without Nellie wasn't worth living, and
I must have her at any cost.
The first thing to decide was the best
stock in which to speculate. The mar
kets were very quiet just now, with the
exception of the South African Mining
market, in which there had been lately
quite a "boom."
One company in particular had caused
a great sensation. This was the Great
Cumberland Diamond mines, whose ten
pound shares were quoted at twenty-five
pounds. The company was supposed to
have a most valuable property in south
Africa, and although only started six
months previously had already paid a
dividend of 20 per cent. , and the future
dividends were expected to be as high as
30 or 35 ier cent. That they had paid
the 20 per cent, dividend was quite true,
as I had received that on the few shares
I held myself; but whether it was paid
out of the profits or otherwise I did not
What I did know was that if any ad
verse report of the mine came over the
Mia - T A. T . 1
price or me snares wouia meviiauiy
drop quicker than it had risen. I there
fore determined to confine my opera
tions to Great Cumberland. Of course
it would be sheer speculation, and there
are people who saj this is no better than
robbery, and although I can t say I quite
agree with them, I don't in any degree
uphold the practice. It is one of the
greatest evils of the age, but in my case
I felt the end would justify the means.
cordance with the law, altliough I be
lieve things like it are done very often
in the world of speculation. I told
George that I left the matter in his
hands, but asked him for the sake of our
great friendship to help me if he con
It would take three weeks for the let
ter to reach George. It was now the 2d
of the month, and the last settling day
was on the 30th, so if George did as I
asked him as soon as he got my letter it
would leave about five days for the op
erations. I lived in a state of feverish
excitement for the next fortnight or so,
I knew that if George was unable to
help me, or if the market did not go as
I wished, I should be ruined for life, and
have to relinquish all hope of Nellie. I
had not 6een her since the evening of
the interview with her father, but re
ceived a note from her three days after,
saying she was that day starting for
Scotland and would be away about six
weeks. She told me to cheer up, as she
knew all would come right in the end.
I wished I could have felt as sanguine.
On the morning of the 17th the senior
partner of my firm came to me with an
open letter in his hand.
"Here is a letter from a Mr. Duncan,
of Eltham, asking us to sell 1,000 shares
in the Great Cumberland mine for next
account. He mentions your name as a
reference. Do you know anything about
I knew all about the letter, as it was
one I had written myself and posted
"Oh! yes," I said, "that is all right.
He is a friend of my uncle's. He men
tioned the other evening that he wanted
to deal in Great Cumberlands, and I ad
vised him to do business through us."
"Well, you had better see to it, as I
have to attend two meeting this morn
ing." During the day I managed to dispose
of 1,000 shares at prices ranging from
21 10s. to 25 10s. per share, and had
the contract notes made out and posted
to W. Duncan, Esq., Castle hotel, El
tham, the proprietor of which I knew
very well, and with whom I had ar
ranged to have any letters so addressed
forwarded to ruyself. On Wednesday
the 23d, I received a telegram from
George with the two words "On Fri
day." Words cannot express how re
lieved I felt. I knew George would do
nothing by halves, and I felt almost
sure of success.
That afternoon I left the office early
and went hown to Eltham and dined at
the Castle hotel. After dinner I wrote
a letter, which I addressed to my firm,
Messrs. Pritchard & Co., and arranged
with the landlord to have it posted on
the morrow, in order to be delivered in
the city first post on Friday morning.
On Friday I seized the paier and
glanced hurriedly down the money arti
cle. Yes! it was there sure enough.
"We received a communication last
evening to the effect that the Yaranga
Kiver district in fcoutn Ainca was
flooded and that great damage had been
done to the Great Cumberland Diamond
company's property. The mine was
flooded and it was feared 100 workmen
were drowned. The loss to the company
was believed to be irretrievable."
This I knew was bound to make the
shares fall. You may be sure I felt in a
gTeat state of excitement, but I tried to
look as unconcerned as possible when I
arrived at the office.
About 10:30 Mr. Pritchard came to
me with a letter.
"Here is another letter from Mr. Dun
can asking us to buy in the 1,000 '.Great
Cumberlands for him. I suppose he is
all right, but it looks very much like
speculation. I see there is a bad report
of the mine in tho pajK-r this morning,
so he will get them cheap. One would
think he knew something about the tolo
gram. However, that has nothing to do
with us. Don't be in too great a hurry
to buy; the price is sure to drop."
Ou my way to the Stock exchange I
called at the oilice of tho Great Cumlx-r-land
company and asked if they knew
anything about the telegram published
that morning. They said they had re
ceived the same information, but thought
there was some mistake. They were
taking 6tejra to have it confirmed.
When I arrived at the exchange I
went straight to the mining market,
and, as I exjiecti'd, found it in a state of
the wildest excitement. Every one was
asking questions alout Great Cumber-
lands. All the dealers were sellers.
"Great Cunilerlands!" "Great Cumber
lands!" "I sell 100 at 23; I sell 200 at
22 . Any buyers?" and such like.
I waited and watched closely. The
price went down every minute, until
presently I heard a man offer 300 at 21
I bought them. I noticed several deal
ers eyed me suspiciously, and one asked
me if I knew anything. I answered.
"No, but we have an order from a client
to buy." Presently a dealer offered
parcel of 500 at 19J I took them at
once. The other 200 I had no difficulty
in obtaining in small lots at alxmt 19
to 19 10s. I went back to the office
and reported to Mr. Pritchard that
Great Cumberlands had dropped five or
six points, and told him I had bought
1,000 shares for Mr. Duncan at an aver
age price of about 20.
I had the contract notes posted that
day to Mr. Duncan. On going through
the account I found that after deduct
ing brokerage and all expenses there
was a clear profit of 5,350.
I had thus gained my end. On set
tling day it would only be necessary to
pass on the names from the firms I had
sold to the firms I had bought from, and
post a check for the ' difference to Mr,
Duncan, winch or course was the same
as posting it to myself.
I he next morning a telegram was
published by the company notifyin
that the information published the day
before was exaggerated. The Yaranga
district was flooded, but their property
had not been touched. On the strength
of this the shares in a few days regamed
their former quotation.
I wrote to George, told him of my suc
cess and thanked him for what he had
On the 1st of April I called Mr. Say
mour. He seemed rather surprised to
see me, but was very polite.
"Mr. Saymour," I said, "when I asked
3'ou for 3'our daughter's hand a month
ago you said you would only give your
sanction on condition that by today I
was worth at least 5,000. I have called
to inform you that the amount of my
balance at my banker's is now 5,785. I
therefore presume there will now be no
objection to our engagement?"
"Well, Mr. Bartley," he said, "I am
surprised, but also pleased, because, as I
said last month, I have no personal ob
jection to you as a son-in-law. I will
write at once and fetch Nellie back.
But how did you manage to make 5,000
in a month?"
"Well, you know, sir, on the Stock
exchange it is very easy to make or lose
He laughed and said:
"You have been lucky this time, but
take my advice and don't go in for
"I don't mean to, Mr. Saymour, but
desperate cases requirc-f!esierato means."
"I expect yon thought me very mer
cenary, Harold, but I must now tell you
why I made that stipulation. People
suppose I am very wealth-, but latelj I
have lost heavily, and am now in want
of a few thousands for a week or two
and haven't any available security to
"Will you lend me your 5,000 for a
month? You shall have it back with in
terest, and when you marry I will keep
my promise and settle 10,000 on Nellie."
"You are quite welcome to the money,"
I said. "All I want is Nellie."
We were ensrasred six months, and
have now been married three months,
but I haven't yet regretted my first and
only speculation. I didn't tell Tsellie all
the facts of the case. She thinks it was
a 1 1
owing to a lucKy rise in one or my smau
investments that I was enabled to sat
isfy her father, and I don't think it nec
essary to undeceive her. New York
CaViiVlic. Vt.ulVriuirch. y,r
Klflli and Hlxth. Father CaiiW,'
Hervlcea i MaNM at 8 Kiwi HI :30 A. Al. iy
Hcliool at 2 :30. with bt-nedicllori. f I
Christian. Corner Locust and Eluh?
Services inornliiK id evening. HoiJ
ialoway pastor. Hunday hciiool id.
KHkvopal-St. Luke's l liuirli, rorticr
and Vine. Kev. II It. IfurKe". lHlor4
vices : 11 A. m. a: d 7 :30r m. Sunday t
at 2 :30 r. m.
Gkkma.v Methodist. c orner iiui r'
(ir.mlte. Kev. lilrt. l'atnr. hvfs-m : i
and 7 :30 V. M. Sunday School Itf .-'to a ;
I'kkhkvtkriaN. hervlces In new eliurrl.
ner Sixth and Granite sta. Kev. J . T.
lator. Sunday-set ool at 8 ;30 ; 1'rea
at 11 a. m.H'jd p. in.
The . K. S. V. K of hl rlnirch meeti
Siihhath eveniiif. at 7 :IS In the hsuM iiif
the rhiKMh. All aie invited to atlt iid'
K I kmt JWktiiodiht. Sixth St., betwen
and I'earl. Kev. L. K. Ilritt. 1). 1). ti.
ServiceM : 11 A. M.. 8 :00 P. M Sundav S
9 :30A. m. rrayer ineetji K Wednesday
Ukkman rRKHBYTKUiAN.-Ccrner MhI"
Ninth. Kev. Witte, pastor. Services
hours. Sunday school :30 A. M.
Bwkkdhh CoNdHroATloNAL Granite
tween Fifth and Sixth.,
lni.rvuirn Ha pti ht avt.. Oltvo
Tenth and Kleventh. Kev. A. Kohwa. V
..... L ' I .. ... .... . 1
lur. nt-rvicen n . m. miu I ..HI , III. i
nieeunir weaneiaay eveuintt.
Yooko Mkn's CukIstian Ahhiati
Kooius iu VV atennaii block. Main street
pel meeting, for meu only.everv Sundai
ternoon at 4 o'clock. Kouiiim open week
from 8:30 a. in., to 9 : 30 p. in.
Sottii Fahk Takkknacle. Kev. J.
wood, 1 astor. Services: Sunday Hcl
AO a. in.: treadling, n a. m. and 8 p.
prayer meeting Tuesday night; choir p
tice Friday night. All are welcome.
Subscribe for The Hekald, oi
15 ceuta a week or 50 cents a mon
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for C
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum. Fe
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilhlai
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and pc
tively cures Piles, or no pay requir
It is guaranteed to give satisfaction,
money refunded. Price 25 cents per b
For sale by F. G. Fricke
Almost a Hint.
They were walking under a very little
umbrella, and she liked it well enough
not to want a large spread of alpaca. He
was modest, and seemed to be nervous,
and she finally remarked very softly,
and with a note of interrogation:
"Charley, I'll carry the umbrella if
you will let me."
"Oh, no! I can carry it.
"Yes, Charley, but yon see your arm
takes up so much room that one side of
me is out in the wet."
"I know, Fannie, but what will I do
with my arm? Won't it be in the way
all the same."
"I don't know, Charley. . Tom Clark
always knows what to do with his arm
when he is under an umbrella with
Mary Martin, because Mary told me so."
The Size of an Orang-outang.
Various stories are told about tho
huge dimensions and great height of the
orang-outang, but I have never seen one
over 4 feet high from head to heel, and
from 7 to 8 feet, measuring from finger
to finger across its outstretched arms,
the width of the face varjing in meas
urement from 8 to 12 inches, though tho
accounts of larger animals having been
met with may be correct. San Francis
A Historic Remark.
The battle of the Nile was fought Aug.
1, 179S, between the French and English
fleets. ' Sir Horatio Nelson was in com
mand of the latter, and as . the engage
ment was about to begin he exclaimed,
"Victory or Westminster abbey!" And
victory it was. Harper's Young Peopla.
Lincoln, Hlair, Heatrice and Kei
neynow have each two kinds
gold cure. J
The First step.
Perhaps you are run down, cai
eat, can't sleep, can't think, can't i
anything to your satisfaction, at
you wonder what ail you. Yc
should heed the warning, you a
taking the first step into ncrvoi
prostration. You need a nerve ton
and in Klectric Hitters you will fin
the exact remedy for restoring yor
nervous system to it normal, health
condition. Surprising results fo
low the use of this great fcr.
Tonic and Alterative, Your app
tite returns, good digestion is r
stored, and the liver and kidneys n
sume healthy Htion. Try a hottl
Price 50c, at V. G. Fricke & Co
I rrctnra ft
ua a ka-xax J
Do not confute the fatuous lii'Jf
of Kosea with the many wori .
paints, powders, creams i
bleaches which are lloodiif
mnrkpf. Get llift rreniimr? rfCK-
druggist, ). II. Snyder, 75 cents a
bottle, and I guarantee it will
move your pimples, lrccKles, li;k
heads, moth, tan and sunburn, at
erive you a lovely complexion. l '
Fort Sidney is to have a new de
tachment of troops, the twenty-firn
infatry being ordered to New YorV
AMttle oirl8 Experlencein a LlgMt
Mr. and Mrs, Loren Trescott are
keepers of the Gov. Lighthouse at
Sand lieach Mich, and are blessed
with a daughter, four years. Last
April she taken down with Measles,
followed with dreadful Cough and
urned into a fever. Doctors at
home and at Detroit treated, but in
vain, she grew worse rapidly, until
she was a mere" handful of bones".
-Then she tried Dr, King's New
Discovery and after the use of two
and a half bottles, was completely
cured. They say Dr. King.s New
Discovery is worth its weight in
gold, yet you may get a trial; bottle
free at F. G. Frickey Drugstore.
The Homlieet Man in PlH.ttmoutli
As well as the handsomest, an '
others are invited to call on an
druggist and get free a trial bott
of Kemp's Halsam for the Thro;
and Lungs, a remedy that is sellint,
entirely upon its merits and is
guaranteed to relieve and cure ail
chronic and acute coughs, asthma,
bronchitis and consumption. Large
bottles 50c and $.
We offer 100 dollars reward for
anyr case of calarrh thatcan not be
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
h. J. Cheney & Co. Props, Toledo
We the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
and belive him pefectly honorable
in nil liniBnpfc-'a ip-iintatinnLi 'i.l
... .... ' -j . u v. 1 1 vi i o in 4 1 1 j i - a
anciallyr able to carry out an oblig- j
ations made by their firm. Jr
West&Truax, Wholesale DriuAO
gist, Toledo Ohio.. Waldinir KinnaiAS
& larvin, nolesale druggist Tole
Hall's Catarrh Cnre is taken inter
nally, action directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the S3'stem.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all
Druggist; Testimonials free.
One Fare for the Round Trip.
The U. & M. will sell rounrl .-..-.
tickets for one. fare to Hot Snrino-i J
Arkansas, on the following occaA
sions: Meeting of the Governmen S
Reservation Improvement asssoci V
ation, April 12. Tickets will be sold
April 7 and 8, inclusive: final 1
limit, May 10.
District meeting Southern and J
central turnverein. Mav o m
Tickets will be sold May G and 7. in- i
r imivf una i w
" A . I Ul 1 1 111 TI S-A IIS
Annual meetinggeneral assembl t rJ
of the Southern Preabvteri;.?X
ch?j&' - -Ticket Au"2y
ouiia nay ju ana 17, inclusive-to-return,
rr f II V-atVa a.. r A- .
av SMllllcr 1U I llrrTI Q f I A ti raa. a. I .
at ticket nflR V.l ???""c''
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