The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, May 05, 1904, Image 1
ttemout Tim Jimrni.1 m 36 buriiiK fir Did l t Kwrr iVnuvrnt In Ci count? OiUUlU ftUU IimiUl Pi'Hil Hi Journal, llu'only U- K. A. KATES, Piulisiikk. "DEMOCRATIC AT ALL TIMES AND VNDEU ALL CIUCUilSTANCES.' OFFICE No. 112, Sovth Sixth Stuekt Volume XXIV PLATTSMOUTH. NEBRASKA, THURSDAY. MAY 5,' 1904. Number 19. IllU-mUof l'llu- f mi i TART CURB-STONE J0SH1NBS And Other Items of Interest Prepared E$- peciatl) tor the Journal Readers. Another hIkii there Is of spring,, ror lit, we m tho glint III plnrxs liere lliey mil tlie tiling lulu duy-tlrvums of uilut. Tragedy: Seeds, chickens, deeds, dickens. Take a day off and come to the street fair next week. A woman's Idea of a man with loose habits Is one who frequently gets tight. Let us hope that Miss Sprint? has bnught her trunk with her this time. The little a man wants hero below Is usually Just a little more than he sett. Reware of the man with a perpetual smile; he may belong to the hyena tribe. Several vexing problems are nearing solution. The high school graduates have begun their essays. It is said that married men make the most satisfactory workmen; they are used to being bossed at home. A hypocrite wants people to think he thinks what he doesn't think, riatts mouth has 'em In abundance. Girls, don't marry a handsome man simply because ho Is handsome. Our wife made a mistake by doing that. Now that the ball season Is opened one can look for a decimation in the ranks of kind-faced old grandmothers. An Omaha man has gone Insane from drinking too much water. Suppose he will be sent to Kentucky for treatment. There seems to be a growlug belief that a roan has a right to rob his fel lows If he will only pay the victims a commission. The man who expects to get some thing for nothing usually gets nothing for something. It will be well to re member this. IVople may rnvo and blow. ' Hut you unnYrKtiinri that's no go. Buck luxe must conio. you know, ItecitUM) tlio "scuveiiHiT" act buys so, A funny paragrapher says winter took a serious relapse in April. Win ter is now convalescent and will soon go out of business. It Is entirely too easy to get married and unmarried In this great and glo rious land of the free. But then what are we going to do about It? A beautiful girl Is one who Is beauti ful and doesn't know It, says a writer; but a girl who Is homely and doesn't know it lias just as good a time. '.'Can you tell me for what purpose the Panama canal is to be used?" asked a Plattsmouth father of his ten-year-old son the other day. "Yes sir; cam paign purposes." Smart kid, that. If a man gets up in church on Sun day, makes a long prayer asking the Lord to forgive his sins, and the next day beats his fellow man, what would you call him? A scoundrel, of course. Hastings has a woman who has been married seven times In nine years, while I'lattsmouth has several women who haven't been married once In i thirty-seven years, which is the differ ence between the two towns. When distress warrants are served. Don't display your luiiiKlnary nervo lly madness Imh-oiiiIiik a miner. Hut rememlier who Ik to blusiu l''or the dolnit of the. same Tim law and not the olllcer. "This is a great country, nine months of winter and three months of early fall," exclaimed a traveling man com ing down from Omaha not long since. Call around next July or August after the lid Is taken off, Mr. Man, and we will show you some hot stuff. "Marriage," remarked one of Platts mouth's old bachelors the other day, "would not so often be such a dismal failure if women would come to under stand that there are times when a man is excusable for coming home at two o'clock In the morning and placing his shoeson the center table in the parlor." We know of an indulgent mother In this city who sent her son out in the garden nearly two weeks ago to plant sweet peas, and she has been wonder ing why the seeds haven't sprouted; but the truth of the situation was forcibly thrust upon her the other day when she could not find her box of liver pills. These arc busy days for Treasurer Wheeler and his deputies. Never In the history of Cass county has so much work been accomplished with the same number of assistants and lnthe same space of time as lias been done In the county treasurer's olllce for a number of weeks past. And there seems to be no let up on It. ' The small boy has gotten out his "bean sluAitcr" and Ismaklngllfc mis erable for the song birds. These boys do not know that It Is a Unable offense to have a bean shooter, and perhaps they do not know that It Is a crime to kill certain birds. The parents' of such boys should give them a few wholesomo Instructsons and thereby save trouble. The old town was crowded with vis itors last Saturday and business was lively, Plattsmouth Is extending Its trade week after week, and new buyers could be seen our streets Saturday from almost every section of tho county. Square dealing, rellablo goods, cltwc dealing and advertising Is tho Journal Is thecausoof all this." With Its twelve hundred subscribers tho Old Reliable reaches overy nook and corner In Cass county. '; Supnmc Court Decision. . Tl judgment obtained in the dis trict court by II. M. Cameron, admin istrator of the estate of Joseph K. Goa h, against the county of Johnson, Is se (aside and theca.se reversed by the uprime cou'V Gooch was driving a tracl'lon englu. over one of the county brld; ree, and the structure giving way beneith him he was killed. This was on J ly 25, 1901. Suit was brought for 5,00) damages. The court says that the county can not j held as Insurer of those who have occasion 10 use its ortuges, and that jlf there are any defects, latent In character and not discoverable from the c'dl nary tests and examinations, and If the county is not negligent In that Regard, It is not liable. The court hold, also that the lower court erred in instructing the jury as to what the plaintiff was entitled to recover for, In not stating that no damages wouln be allowed for the bereavement, the loss of thfl society of deceased and for the mental anguish of his family, these not being proper elements of damage. BUYS THE HOLDREGE RANCH Parmele Brothers of This City Pay $50, i 000 for the Property. A special dispatch to thcWorld-IIer-ald from Louisville, under date of May 1, says: "The big Holdrege ranch of 800 acres, one mile east of here, changed hands Saturday, tfie purchaser being Thomas E. Tarmele of riattsmouth. The con sideration is said to have been $50,000. The sale includes the old Stout house, or castle, built years ago by "Ross" Stout for housing convict laborers who worked in the stone quarries along the Platte, river. "It is said that Mr. Tarmcle will sell the bouse, with about five acres of land, to the National Swedish Mission association for $10,000, to be used as a training school for clergymen. To help out the mission in the purchase the town of Louisville will donate $2,000 to the association. "Tho Holdrege ranch has been im proved by Mr. Iloldregc, general man ager of the Rurllngton railroad, until it is one of the finest ranches in Ne braska. Enormous hog and cattle barns have been built regardless1 of ex pense iind everything that is required for an up-to-date ranch has been put on the place. Whether Mr. Parmele will preserve the big ranch Intact or sell It is not now known." The name of C. C. Parmele should have appeared in the above, as he is associated with his brother, T. E., in the deal. " Coming to Town. Our old friend Jacob Tritsch, one of the best citizens that the Lord ever put breath in, was In town Saturday. Mr. Tritsch expects to retire from farm life in ' the near future and become a citizen of riattsmouth, having pur chased1 the Henry Miller property In the Second ward, the price being $1,- 600. riattsmouth bids wclc ome to all such citizens as Mr. Tritsch and family. L Rural Mall Boxes. A subscriber writes to know whether or not he has the right to erect aruial mall box of his own make. A patron has no such right under the law. All mall boxeserected by Individuals must first be approved by the government. The rules and regulations prescribe the kind of a box that must be used. A carrier is not obliged to serve patrons who have no regulation mall box. How Ready for Business. , M. Archer, attorney at law and Jus tice of the peace. OMlce in tho Wet tencamp block, on the second floor, on the east side. All legal business will receive prompt attention. Houses to rent and sell. Collections without suit a specialty. Marriage ceremonies performed, and a nice ccrtillcate will be given free. If you want to make your will give me a call. Deeds and mortgages made out and acknowl edged. Office hours from 8:00 to 12:00 a. m. and from 1:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to 8:00 p. in. Poorly " ':or two years I suffered ter ribly from dyspepsia, with great depr tion, and was always feeling poor )T. I then tried Ayer's Sarsa paril a, and In one week I was a new man." John McDonald, Pbllidelphla.Pa. ""tton't forget that' it's "Ayer's" Sarsaparilla thai will make you strong and hopeful. Don't waste your, time and money by tryiig some other kind. Ust the old, tested, tried, and true Ayer's Sarsapa- rillj II II kotllt. AlUmiiliH. A mr doctor wi,i ,. ttiinkt A?r't Nana, trill, lit kuawt all abnil llili iiranit 14 li ill? IMMlIrm, fulls bit ad? let aud wUkMli.fM. carta co . Iwii. Mil DISCHARGED FROM THE NAVY Chester Deles Dernier, Son of Hon. Wil liam Deles Dernier. Is Relieved. Judge Chapman received a teleohone message from lion William Deles Der nier of Elmwood, Monday, stating that ins son Chester had been discharged from further duty in the U. S. navy; tnat he had Just received word to this effect direct from the authorities at Washington. This is a matter wherein young Deles Dernier joined the navy at a recruiting station on the Pacific coast. He was several years underage, and said that the recruiting otticer made it appear that he was of the proper age to enlist. The particulars in the case arc about as follows: Chester was attending the university at Lincoln, and he together with several youni: men who were also attending that institution, took a no tion that they wanted to see more of the world, and followed the star of em pire In Its westward course towards the sun-kissed wavesof.the blue Paclile. When they arrived at their destina tion they came to the conclusion that California was not so "golden" in op portunities as some people imagined. Atoneof the points where young Deles Dernier stopped was a recruiting sta tion for the navy with a sergeant In charge. The young man paid a visit to these quarters, and the officer In charge mado the pathway of the aver age sailor so rosy that he was Induced to enlist. He told him what a briclit future there was for the young men of this day who went Into the army or navy of the United States. In fact It mattered but little to him what he told the Innocent youth, so that lie ob tained enough recruits to make his own position more elevated. After a while young Deles Dernier. getting weary of his Job, and longing to visit the scenes of his homo, there to be welcomed by a kind and indul gent father and a loving mother such visions haunting him In his slumbers he made up his mind that "there's no place like home," and for that hearthstone he lit out without the con sent of his superiors In rank. When he arrived at home his father, fearing the consequences of this act of hisson. and with that fatherly love that usu ally throbs In the breast of all affec tionate fathers, set about to have the boy relieved from further service and also restored to honorable manhood. After several attempts In this direc tion, Mr. Deles Dernier and Judge S. M. Chapman proceeded to Washington a week or two ago In behalf of the boy, and the above Is the result of their visit. The Journal is more than pleased to note the release of young Deles Dernier for manv reasons, the Drlnelnal nnnhp. 'g that It will relieve the father and moiner or many a heartache. liesides it will serve not only as a lesson to Chester, but also toother boys who are so eager to leave the comforts of the home fireside, and a kind mother to look after your many wants and soothe them In their ailing moments. In leaving home the boy, or even the young man, who goes out into the world to do for himself should, and many no doubt do remember many times over the words, "Let it be ever so humble there's no place like home." "Commodore" Matt Gerlng. Speaking of Attorney Matt Gerlng. who recently visited that city, the Ne braska City News says: "The construction of a llotilla here has attracted considerable attention all along the river, and particularly in riattsmouth. where Commodore Matt Gerlng has a vessel that he thinks will float, and until his visit hero was of the opinion that It was equal to any boat on the river. While In the citv yesterday he surreptitiously Investi gated the boat, and being detected in his actadmitted that it promised to be the finest craft on the river. On being Informed that it was to carrv cruns of sixteen inch size and the Hrst attack was to be made on the boat at I'latts mouth, Matt threw ud both hands. surrendered and as an Indemnity of fered three cases of Missouri river wa ter. His oiler was not accepted, but may be changed so as to call for the actual expenses of going from here to riattsmouth and return. "If the Jealousy existing between the two Missouri river fleets can be burled, there may be several pleasant visits this summer. It mav be that the Plattsmouth club will be Invited to the launching of this now celebrated boat." J. G. Koct) Entertains. J. (1. Koch, leader of the Presbyter ian churchcholr, entertained the mem bers of the choir and a few others who were not members, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry lioeeklast Thursday night. A most delicious threo course luncheon was served. The evening was very pleasantly spent. Those who enjoyed the hospitalities of Mr. Koch were Mcsdames L. K. Hassc, C. D. hads, James Donnelly. O. L. Farlev: Misses Kdna Marshall. Dora Swearln- gen, Lucllo Hates, Olga Hajck, Verna Cole; and Messrs. M. W. Twltchcll II. A. McKlwaln, It. W. Whlto and O. L. Farley. IJcst Time on Earth Plenty of Work. Evidently County Treasurer Wheeler and his deputies have their hands full, and a short visit to the treasurer's of fice will convince most any one of this fact. They are as busy as bees among the honey-suckles, and have been for several months past. Not only that, but the enforcement of the scavenger act of the revenue law will make them double work for some time to come. Already many thousands of dollars of back taxes have been paid in the past two weeks, and the enforcement of this act will bring many back tax shirkers to time. The extra work occasioned is Immense, but Billy Wheeler and his efticlent assistants will prove equal to the emergency. It will take time, but you may bet your bottom dollar the work will be done right to tho end. HAPPILY JOINED IN WEDLOCK Ceremony Takes Place at German Lutheran Church South of Louisville. One of the Journal's old farmer friends, In the person of Stephen Jo- chlm, was In the city Monday and called at these headquarters to make himself solid for another year's reading of this paper. Week before last we made mention of the fact that August Stohl man and Miss Louise Jochim had been granted a license to marry, but we did not know at the time the date the happy event was to occur. So while here Mr. Jochim gave us a brief syn opsis of the affair. The ceremony was performed at the German Lutheran church on Wednes day, April 27, 1001, south of Louisville, In the presenceof relatives and invited guests, by the Rev. Jung, pastor there of. After the nuptial knot was tied a wedding.rcception and feast -of good things was given at the- home of the bride's parents, in which about four hundred relatives and Invited guests participated. The occasion for rejoic ing was enlivened by some excellent music, furnished by the Louisville.or- chestra. The bride and groom are among the most highly respected young people In Cass county, and in honor of the happy event and as tokens of esteem the happy couple were the recipients of many handsome, useful and .valuable presents. ' -. ' " t' Mr. and Mrs. Stohlman departed Fri day morning for St. Louis., wliere thev expectr'to spend a week or ten daysTTT viewing the sights of the World's fair. Again the Journal wishes them long life and plenty of happiness. Reads Like a Romance. Four years ago a young man namc3 Herman Engelkemeicr disappeared from his home in Germany. Much mystery was attached to the case, as only a short time before announcement had been made of his approaching mar riage to the daughter of a wealthy merchant. Several theories were ad vanced at the time as to the cause of his sudden disappearance, one being that he sought to escape the military duties Imposed upon all able bodied young men by the German government. Another theory hinted at foul plav. The young man has relatives in Cass county and at the time of his disap pearance they were advised of the fact, and requested by the relatives In the old country to report to them should any trace of tho missing man be found A few days ago a newspaper account of a railroad accident in Chicago con tained the name of Henry Engelke meler among the list of seriously in jured and this, together with other statements made by the Injured man in the presence of tho haspital physi cian, has caused the young man's rela tives in this county to believe that they have found a valuable clue which may solve the mystery. Letters have been forwarded to Engelkemcier, ad dressed In the care of the Chicago hos pital authorities. "Hoo-IIoo"-Whosc',' Was He a Gentleman? A certain editor In this county re ceived through the postolllce the other clay a circular Illustrating matters of a local nature, andof which the sender did not possess manhood sufficient to goto thecditorand talk to him in per son. The man who Is guilty of send ing such literature through the mails Is guilty of crime, punishable by heavy line and Imprisonment. Besides, he displays himself as a cowardly sneak, and one that would not hesitate to stab a person In the back. Teach Tljem a Lesson. The time of year Is approaching when some over-cntliuslastlc road worker gets Into the roadway to scour hlsplow. Such men know the least about road working of anybody, and they should be looked after by the grand Jury. One lesson of this kind will teach them to take propcrcare.of their plows another year. We want no road working of this character. Mrs. J. Benson, 210 S. 16th, Omaha. Silk and lisle gloves. Black, white, tan, mode and gray, floe, ",jc, (1 In silk gloves. Lisle gloves, same colors, 50c and ."ic. New shades In kid gloves, II and up. See our new styles la cm broideries, edgci aud ioscrttou, mm 'r ,'1 8 &f4 hWv 8 A 8 V .V' 0 0 The $6.50 is rather dark In a stripe The $7.50 The $8.50 Is what Is known as We consider them very strong when quality and Of course, you are coming to the Street Fair. X K see them at that time. 8 g The Leading THE GENERAL CROP OUTLOOK Very Flattering for Crops of All Kinds, Including Various Fruits. Lowtcmperatures continued the first two days of the week, followed by tem peratures about or slightly above nor mal. The mean -daily temperature averaged 2 -degrees above 'normal In western counties and 2 degrees below in' eastern..1' ;'; The ralnfaU'was confined to light showers, occurring principally in the western counties. The warm weather following the general rains of last week lias been very beneficial to all crops, although all vegetation is still very much less advanced than It usually U the first of May. Winter wheat has grown well and Improved decidedly in condition In western counties. Oats are coming up, with a few reports of a thin stand. Grass has grown slowly, but in partsof the state cattle obtain a living In the pastures. Plowing for corn lias pro gressed rapidly and is now well ad vanced; corn planting is Just commenc ing in nearly all counties. Apricot, plum and cherry trees are In bloom in southern counties, while apricot and plum trees are just coming Into bloom In central counties. "IIoo-IIoo"-Whose? Teachers Are Selected. At the regular meeting of the board of education Monday evening the same was reorganized by the election of the following odlccrs: I). C. Morgan, president. George Dodge, vice president. John I'carce, secretary. After the election of the above olll cers and the transaction of other Im portant business, the following teach ers were selected for the ensuingschool term: Olive Gass, May Powell, Anettc Sprung, Eleanor Wirt, Grace Mont gomery, Verna .Cole, Myrtle Lcvings, Bertha Kennedy, Margaret Farley, Laura Kinkead, Ella IlulTner, Delia Tartsch, Emma Edwards, Mrs. Mac Morgan, Emma Trcsham, Euna Towle, Maude Mason, Mrs. A. E. Uartlett, Mary Tiility, Nettle Hawksworth, Nellie Whalen, Mabel Hayes, Iiirdella Smith, Lctta Smith, Mrs. Mattie Wil liams and Ilattlo Fight. Three of the present corps of teachers were not ap aplicants, and their places were sup plied by Mrs. Mae Morgan, Misses l ight and Cole, all of whom arc said to be well fitted for the positions for which they have been selected. "IIoo-IIoo"-What? The Mystery Cleared. The mystery surrounding the Iden tity of "Jack the Hugger" has been cleared away by the arrest of Samuel Mace, upon a complaint filed by Wil liam Hudig, the father of the girl. In police court ,Iudh'e Weber decided that It was certainly worth the sum of II and costs to have the pleasure of meet ing a handsome young lady on the streets of Plattsmouth and embracing her, even though It was without her consent. - Ladles, Attention! Wcarcshowlnga magnificent line of pattern hats, and exclusive styles, at prices always the lowest. St. Lons Min.iXKitY Co. "lloo-IIoy75 " ' V-t .-V I Our Latest Suit 8 ' T We have three lines of Suits that should Q please most anybody when it conies to a suit' for knockabout purposes. They are all wor-' O steds, and range in prices as follows: . V $.5Q $.50 Is a stripe somewhat lighter In color q A Clothier ' Plattsmouth, Neb. g Who Is the Busy-Body? . The busy-body is the man who has no business of his own, and to get busy he sticks his long nose into the busi ness of other people. Ho goes about trying to regulate tho community .in accordance with hlsown narrow-minded way. He finds fault with matter? that in no way concern him Ilut'in order to get busy he thrusts his long nose right Into the affairs of other. PQO-. pie u'pto Ids eyes. , He goes about re tailjngfalsohoods about his neighbors and sets them upon each' other. That gives him a job. He runs from one side to the other with news and sug gestions and then goes outside and en larges the situation In order to create prejudice. The more deviltry he can stir up the happier he feels. It Is part of his self-appointed job. He likes to get busy along this line of work be cause he has no other work to do, and wouldn't accept a different Job at double the pay. The busy-body is found In every community. He fills a place that no self-respecting man wants. He is selfish. He doesn't want any man to act on any matter without first consulting him. Rut should he be Indiscreet enough to act from his own free will, the busy-body will at once get busy In the endeavor to do him all the Injury he can. There Is one good thing to be said of the busy body, he never stays long at one place. His vile tongue and long nose soon of fend decency and ostracism follows. He then packs up and moves In on an unsuspecting 'people and gej.s busy at his old trade until public sentiment drives him out. The busy-body and the polecat make fit com panlons-their smell Is the same. A Cure for Piles. "I had a bad case of piles," says G. F. Carter of Atlanta, Ga., "and con sulted a physician who advised me to try a box cf DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. I purchased a box and was en tirely cured. It is splendid for piles, giving relief Instantly, and I heartily recommend It to all sufferers." De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve is unequalled for Its healing qualities. Eczema and other skin diseases, also sores, cuts, burns and wounds of every kind are quickly cured by It. Sold by F. G. Frcke & Co. Fa! tine Rothley Killed. Faltlne. Rothley, a former Platts mouth citizen, and at one time an em ploye of the II. Si M. shops In tblsclty, was killed In South Omaha Monday evening by being caught undera string of cars. For several years past he has been In the cmpky or one of the South Omaha packinghouses. Four months ago )ils wife died very suddenly, and by his death three orphan children arc left. The eldest Is a girl of seven years, who U now making her home In this city with Mr. and Mm. George Craig. Ladles and Children who cannot stand the shocking strain of laxative syrups and cathartic pills arc especially fond of Little Early His crs. All icrsons who find It necessary to take a liver medicine should try these easy pills, and compare the agree ably pleasant and strengthening effect with the nauseating and weakening conditions following the use of other remedies. Little Early KlM-rs cure bil iousness, constipation, sick headache, Jaundice, malaria and liver troubles. Suld by F, o, Frickg & ... . r . :. 4 unermg 8 a pepper-and salt price are considered. You can come in and TXT 8 Who Is the Benificlary?.. Most of the readers of the Journal will perhaps remember the circum stances which caused the death of An tone Nebfcsta nearly otiey'earagoVt'hati- !.ii..,. n.'.,f. .l.-1i.'....' Vto ui idling Buiimui LiM-ii wum uiiiciten, . ..Tin; ,,i.,i.i..'i '! i r . ........ meinoerin goon -standing of thpSu--. preme Court of IIouoV a fraternal. aud . wueuciary insurance oraer. wniuicap quarter" somewhere in ; Jlririols," in which lie Hold apolicy furLQOO, "pay-t . fc'l.lV - t. f. !..'. 1 .. l. T.I ... iiuit: uu jiik (MMi.iLin imp .innn .4i'nnnrrr a cousin of the deceased. , V hat'sce'roa, : strange In the matter Is that the de ceased failed to mention either his par ents oT brothers and sister, of which there were four boys and one girl, at the time he obtafned said policy. Now comes forth the parents, brothers and sisters-Mr. and Mrs. John Sebesta, Thomas Frank, August, Joseph and Catherine Sebesta with the claim that they have a better right to the 1,000 than Schacfer, In the fact that the principal clause In the policy says that only a blood relation can claim any part of the Insurance. So far the company has refused to pay the claim to any one, and the parents and brothers and sister of deceased have commenced suit In the district to re cover the amount. For Sale! Five splendid Cass county farms, ranging in price from $.")5 to JC3 per acre; twenty line farmsin Jasper coun ty, Missouri, at from f:!0 to U: ner acre.. These arc money makers. Farms In twenty-five counties In Nebraska at rrom 9h to $.".0 per acre. Write and tell us what you want and we will send particulars. Fifteen cottages In Platts mouth for sale at a bargain, and on fa vorable terms. P.efore purchasing elsewhere call "and examine our list. We also have a numbcrof parties w ish ing to exchange real estate for stocks of merchandise. If you wish to buy or sell, or exchange cither real real es tate or personal property, call at our olllce in Coates block, or write us in de tail. It. H. Winmian, Agent, Plattsmouth, Neb. Painting, decorating and sign writ ing. Work guaranteed. Leave orders at Frlcke's drugstore. L. I.AI.DWIN. AtIltlmei. 5. In lUcasoat. . ll No matter who you r .'-( .'I 111 or wliert you ir ( ;(,V I 1 Gund's I' jL ) Peerless V i tBccr . V J '11 1 enjoyed andl j ilrtxrwHr thofumnui 5 iiinj l'rmi wvlr i JL dm n:oH i'notlii 5fV roliilllliina nf rkMilf. IJ STk fill rnM Inifxniil tjf wil- r I Aok Your DUr ' JOHNGUNDBRCWINaCO. 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