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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (March 25, 1897)
March 18 1897
THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT..
And a full line of other
Buggies, Wagons, Etc, at
THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE
The Best Is the Cheapest.
We Have the Best.
Lincoln Transfer Co.,
DEFICIENCY JUDGMENT BILL.
Bacommended to Pass by a Vote of
81 to 37.
Sonata file 108, the deficiency judg
mentbill came up for consideration In
the house on Wednesday. Its discussion
occupied moat of the afternoon. It wus
advocated and supported by Hull, 8be.
don, Uaylord and Htebbins while the op
position came from itich of Douglas and
and the republican members. The bill
as recounted to pass will not effect exist
ing contracts, but will prevent dufleieucy
judgments on failure contract d.
The Caso Set for Trial at the Next
Term of Court.
The preliminary examination in the
case against Kugoue Moore came up for
bearing in County Judge Cochran's
court on Wednesday alternoon. Mr.
Moore and his attorneys were present
andC. J.Smyth appeared for the state.
Mr. Moore waived examination and the
case was set down for trial at the next
term of the district court. The appear
ance bond wax fixed at 110,000 and was
signed by L. W. Uilliiigsley, A. L. Hoo
ver, J. 11. Culver, A. L. Hart, and F. P.
Prince. Trial will not be reached at the
first term of court' on account of the
great number of cases already on the
docket, and the case wllj undoubtedly go
over another term.
SPUING HUMOUS, eruptions, hives,
boils, pimples, sores, are perfectly and
permanently cured by Hood's Hacaa
purilla, the best Hpring Medicine aud
One True Blood Purifier.
Is Bonndly Boored In the Senate-
Denounced m II a tubas;.
Washikotoit, March 15. The Senate
was unexpectedly precipitated into a
civil service debate yesterday. It pro
ceeded for two hours, the civil service
act and the commission being under
fire most of the time. The debate as
sumed added significance owing to the
recent ohange of administration, and
the attendant demand for offices.
Mr. Gorman, of Maryland, called
attention to the presence In Washing
ton of the horde of hungry place
hunters, and expressed profound sym
pathy with his Republican associates
over the restrictions of the civil service
The discussion came up on a resolu
tion to Investigate federal removals at
the South Omaha, Neb., office.
Mr. Galllnger of New Hampshire
characterized the civil service system
a humbug, and declared that he
would be glad to cast his vote to blot
out the system. There was continued
applause in the galleries at this state
ment Mr. Allen of Nebraska called
the civil service act a "monumental
humbug," and Mr. Wilson, Republican,
of Washington said it was a "humbug,
a delusion, a snare and a fraud.
Mr. llawley of Connecticut, while
defending the principle of civil service,
said its practice had been attended
with glaring incompetency. Mr.
Stewart, of Nevada, regarded the civil
service commission at an "office brok
The Massachusetts senators, Messrs.
Hoar and Lodge, defended the law.
RIVER EIGHTY MILES WIDE.
HOOD'S PILLS act easily
promptly on the liver and bowels,
. Kockfeller'a Church.
' They say that no act can be either
good or bad in itself. A man may kill
Lis friend, but we must first find out
whether the deed was accidental or de
liberately done for the sake of saving
another from destruction. Bearing this
fact in mind, no one need be severe upon
Mr, John 1). Koekleller, for the care
which he exercises in avoiding the tax
gatherer. He does this for thesakeof the
?;rea tor glory of the Lord. He testified
n court some weeks ago that a church
belonging to him is not allowed to ap
pear on the county records in bis own
name. This is to aroid the payment of
taxes. Mr. Kockfeller, unless we have
been misinformed, draws rent from the
property. By evading the payment of
taxes he can give more to the mission
aries. It is true that the deficit in Mr.
Koekfellers taxes must be made good by
somebody. John Smith may to day be
Eaying more to the tax collector than
e might be were the oil magnate forced
to pay up on that church of his. Bat in
all probability John Smith is not as
pious a man us John Hockfeller and, in
stead of giving tne money he saves in
taxes to foreign missions, he would sel
fishly spend it upon himselt. That is
where the grandeur of being pious comes
in. 1 oil may cneat an you piouse De-
cause you menu to do good with your
stealings. A nnn less pious than your-
elf has 110 excuse for being a cheut.
He lacks noble motive. There is a pop
ular tale of Ireland tvl'jut the murderer
who killed his victim on Friday. The
victim had his lunch in a basket and the
murderer calmly sat down to devour it
but he did not eat the moat. He was to
sood a Catholic. New Mr. Hockfeller
too good a Baptist to pay taxes on the
church htowus. Twentieth lentury.
Vamniann Xla.u.1. CnUl,
aMMV.WV, fUMVU aw. ' HHMUilJtl
, Spreekela yesterday won a victory over
his parents, Mr. and Mra (laus
Bprtokela, eon firming his ownership of
property worth 11,000,000, which had
bean eonveved to him by his father,
Th supreme court denied the appeal
of CUut and Anna rpreckt (rout the
udgment of the lower court by which
he rtrht to the property was vested
Vewaaaaae Ms B)It4.
Wuntnoi, March li. Preside n
McKinley j esterdsy gave a reeeptlon
to lb aewepaper eorrsapondsnU sta
ttoaed la Washing ton and the re pre
MataUves at the toes) press. Although
Ik - A k. . A 1 u ' . . . 1 ...
1W m vmmj UT M1BITM, a laaat
180 repraMnUtlvts of the loading
. hswtpapart of ths country had rath
I .t aa . . .
erea ta tae KMtruttiit wna iue t rv
ideal entered at I oVL-ck.
CIVIL SERVICE REFORM.
Astonishing Beporta From
St, Loots, Mo., March 25. Captain
W. E. McCoy of the Anchor Line
steamship Bluff City returned from a
trip through the entire overflowed val
ley south of Cairo. When asked con
cerning the damage and loss of life
Captain McCoy said:
'The oversowed district, as it stands
at present, extends from eighty miles
below Memphis to Point Pleasant, 150
miles above the Bluff City. The aver
age width is probably eighty miles
and the average depth, except in the
bed of the river, is from three to seven
feet. There will be no early crop from
that region this year. This will con
stitute the heaviest part of the flood
losses I think."
THEIR WORK SECRET.
Senate to Give Out No News of Fro-
posed Tariff 1)111 Change.
Washington, March 25 The Re
publican members of the senate com
mittee on finance held their first ses
sion on the Dingley tariff bill in their
new quarters at the Arlington hotel
last night, concluding a little after
midnight It is the announced inten
tion of the committee to give ont no
statements of progress until the entire
bill can receive an examination which
will permit a correct estimate of ita
general effects and afford accurate in
formation as to the revenues it will
produce. The committee hopes to be
able to conclude its worn wunin
ILLINOIS II RiSG
FLOODS EXPECTED AT
GREAT DANCER AT CAIRO,
At CarrntherivlUe, Mo., the Sltoatloa I
Not Improved The Wont Over at f
Memphis Elrer Falling; at
Many Points Snn Shining
and Everything Looks
) ' -
St. Louis, March S3. A flood Is
threatening points above here on the
Illinois and upper Mississippi riven,
which are rising rapidly. Farmers
along the rivers are preparing to move
their families, stock and household
effects. The dyke at Pekin, 111., is
threatened. Alton, III., reports a serious
situation, owing to the rush of water
from the Illinois and backwater from
the Missouri. At Quincy, I1L, the
danger line is fourteen feet, and the
river is twelve feet and rising. At
Keokuk, Iowa, there has been a big
rise in the Mississippi river during the
past thirty-six hours. This is partly
due to back water from the Des
Caibo, I1L, March 24. The wind fa
blowing at the rate of forty-four miles
an hour from the northwest At
Mound City the waves strike the levees
and are threatening their destruction.
People are working hard building
bulkheads, but fear results. All goods
ar e being moved to places of safety.
About Caruthersville, Mo., the situ
ation is not improved, the crevasse be
low the town growing steadily and
miles of country being under water.
Several lives have been lost and there
have been scores of narrow escapes.
Much Brighter at Memphis.
Memphis, Tenn., March, 24. The
flood situation to-day is most encour
aging and it looks as if the worst was
over. Rescue steamers are anchored
in port with nothing to do, the work
of the citizens' committee being now
confined to the care of the refugees
now here. The Mississippi river is
slowly falling, the sun is shining
brightly and reports from all levee
telegraph stations declare that the
land protectors are In good shape.
ANNEXATION OR DEATH,
Cretan Insnrgent Leaders Bejeet Auton
omy Turkey Calls out More Troops.
Atpkns, March 25. A dispatch from
Canea says the insurgent commander-in-chief
at Akrotiii this morning re
ferred the proposal of the powers to
grant autonomy to Crete to the vari
ous leaders of the insurgent forces who
bad assembled from different parte of
the island. The Cretan leaders unani
mously declared that only two issues
were possible tne annexation or tne
island of Crete to Greece or fighting
until death should end the struggle
for the union
Constantinople, March 24. A
special trade was issued by the sultan
this morning calling out for active
service forty-four battalions of the re
serves of the Second army corps and
also summoning the whole of the con
tingent of 1897.
MISSOURI BANK CLOSED.
The DeKatb Connty Institution In
Hands of the state Examiner.
Matsviixe, Mo., March 25. The
doors of the DeKalb County bank were
not opened this morning, and notice
was posted on them stating that the
bank was In the hands of the secretary
of state. State Bank Examiner Gor
don Jones is in charge. Its recent
business has been unsatisfactory both
to its manager and the state authori
ties. Its actual condition cannot be
learned, as the directors state that the
bank is out of their hands and the ex
aminer will make no statement what
Frail ttaa ta liaaiar.
0CDAUA, Ma, Match 8. Fruit
iifi la this vtaiatty are mmh
alarmed over the praMHit rou U
(he weather. 1 hiring the pail
watta Aav fruit lnl hevatue
.1 a! bum! to the hlonintna luitut
tt ..r . . .. . . " . .
, Jfrwwi eoi.mr tne iup noj
w W (rote and the piwtie
large eru, ueashae au4 small fruit
maw isiimiu emu , , m
Txbelse vr bUkiuaasea.
Kansas City drain and lave Stock.
Hard Wheat - Nn J, 7o77ci No. 8, 74c;
No. 4, 65c: rejected, fOu; no grade. 65c
hiirlng Wheat-No. 7i71c, No. 8, 7t3
78c; rejected, MMftKSc.
Boft Wheat-No. 'A 4(l95c; No. S, 91c; N&
A 7fes&c! reject'd, eo270a
Ourn-No. lc; N 8, ISCl No. 4,
tsci no srade. l&Ho. white corn-Na
A lci Nia I. 19c; No, 4, 17ViJl7a.
Odte-Na 3. 16417C) Na 8. lc N 4.
l&at&Hc; Na 3 white, lOJJlei Nta I whiu
Uo. N 4 white, lAc.
KreN A U. N t, 8C N 4,
Ursn-dsa per wi s4cmi, cuts, w
lUr-Cholcs llmmn MM)) V L IT 71
ftS.'.'i; N A TJ7fwi. cUir BttieA No 'A
utHi) ui; A IvSkkS. ttvhn prairie,
(Mfl N L Oil.ftO Ni A ttjfti
Cattle ltcl)U, 4 etA; ealvta, 344l shln.
8 JJ catti; lt calvva 1h matkt
w steady ti iruig an artitr. lrH4
aaJ irt tt, ifcili! an
hift. It 6..t4'. native IAM';
native pIim, 14 J i, aatif i.Kr.
li..,. M'tU''a It 3f;Mpi-t 881. The
ntiat w iiiriai.y 8 iuw lr.
!p KtiX, 811; hiiH4 8?a The
SlAltrt Vl4l t.lltlo.t
fiiu,lug are tr(intaUr l
!' Kb 11 i 7.. I a m r 7 4 4
4 M- m 4 8-1 I ST I R mi., til 1
thMD.ilMi I 1 t ,r iba . it 8
(18 Hi ew n I M iiai., 8vO
Hut Repay raid Bonds.
Sedalia, Mo., March 25. Judge W
W. Yood of the Johnson county cir
cuit court has decided that Sedalla
school district must pay 8-3,00ii to the
holders of i hil uuuua iuml lu 13".
They were paid ten years later and
left in the custody of J. C. Thompson,
cashier of the First National bank and
financial agent of the school board,
who sold them to eastern people In
stead of turning them over to the
treasurer to destroy.
Unusual Opportunity !
We know times are hard, and we intend to fight
them by giving you the benefit of LQWer Prices
with consequently less profit lor ourselves than
IT WILL PAY YOU TO BUY THIS WEHiVSs--
ft tttffTfTTTff if ffff f I
17 pieces 1'i Brocades, regular price
12ic; buy this week at
11 pieces 7-4 Da masse, a bargain at 18c;
this week at
12 pieces Arabesque Dress Goods. 36
in. wide worth 25c; this week
9 pieces Spring Novelties, cheap at 30c;
this week they go at
10 pieces Jamestown Novelties, 36 in.
wide, the best wearing Dress Goods
made; regular price 50c; this week...
8 pieces Fine all Wool Novelties,
38 to 40 inches wide: regular price
60c; this week
8 pieces Black Satlne; regular price
12ic yard; this week
5 pieces Black Satines, cheap at 15c;
25 dozen Ladies' Fast Black Fleecy
lined Hose: cheap at 10c; this week. .
10 dozen Children's Ribbed Fast Black
Hose, Fleecy lined; 6 to 8i; regular
price 15c; this week
14 dozen Child's Ribbed Hose; Fleecy
lined; worth 12ic; this week
this week. . . . .
25c Tarn O'Shanters,
40c Tam O'Shanters,
this week ,
50c Tam O'Shanters,
Our 10c, 20c, 25c and 40c Leather Belts .
this week 8c, 17c, 21c and JC
Our 15c, 20c and 25o Ladies' Silk Belts,
this week...,. 12c, 17c and ZIC
24 pairs Ladies' Kid Button, patent tip,
sizes 2i, 3, 34, 4, 7, 7i, former price
$1.75 and 82.00; this week
36 pairs Ladies' Kid, plain toe, 2 to 4,
former price $ 1.75 and $2, this week. .
40 pairs Ladles' Kid Button, opera toe.
pat. tip, 3 to 7, were $1.75, now
68 pairs Misses' Kid Button, different
style toes, were $1.25, $1.40 and $1.50,
42 pairs Misses' Grain Leather, 12 to 2,
a good school shoe, were $1.25, now. .
28 pairs Boy's Shoes, different styles,
were $1.75 and $2.00, now
Yours for Business
921 0 Street. Opposite
Postoffice, Lincoln, Neb.
Fred Schmidt SESro
AUREE ON A TICKET.
IttS VI leall 4 1 1 .
IU. Rano, t'kia . Msrvh Kit-AtUillnjf
A feat luteins and steff. saotf to
allot lauds to the t I.U u 4 Wu hit
Indians, pat down on the UcU
Inland (, t'adda tfiiy at At.Urk,v
The wrli tHitfht it"! U rtttir wre
thatt sitty Java, at nrly all th lu
dlsai ha flvvle4 taelr tul.
May Sink a Coal Mine at Atehleon.
ATcmsos.'Knn., March 85. John E.
Carr, superintendent of the Leaven
worth Coal company, has made a prop
osition to local business men to sink a
coal mine here If given a bonus of
5,000. Carr U satUiled that the lav
euworth vein can b reached at
Democrats, Populists and Free-Silver Re-
'v!'.-- publicans on One Ticket.
The three political parties in opposi
tion to the republicans in Lincoln met in
separate conventions on March 19 to
nominate candidates for the different
offices to be filled at the coming city
election on April 6th. Each of tbe con
ventions formed a joint ticket and ap
pointed conference committees to meet
and decide on a plan of nominating.
After considerable discussion tbe con
ference committee agreed that tbe silver
republicans should nave the candidate
for mayor, tbe populists tbe candidate
for treasurer and tbe democrats tbe city
They reported their recommendation
to the several conventions. The demo
crt-ts were at first inclined to insist upon
the candidate for treasurer instead of
clerk but after another conference the
report of the committee was adopted.
The silver republicans selected E. E.
Brown, cashier of the Columbia Nation
al bank, end one of the stauuehest aRd
most active supporters of free silver in
the city, as their candidate for mayor,
and he received the indorsement of the
democrats and populists, almost with
The populists selected L. H. Lawton, a
W3ll known populist resident ot the oixin
ward, a man of property and most ex
cellent busiuess standing, as their candi
date for treasurer. He was unanimously
nominated at each of the con rentions.
The democrats selected for clerk Mr. G.
A. Hagensick, their candidate for treas
urer at first but who declined that posi
tion in the interest of harmony, and he
accepted the nomination for clerk. He
is very popular with the reform parties
and will prove a strong candidate.
The ticket is regarded as a particularly
strong one, and thoroughly represents
the business interests ot the city.
In view of the recent defalcations
among republican state officials and the
uncertainty, of leeling in regara to me
city's financial condition, it is generally
conceded that the ticket has a good
chanoe of election. Tbe repnWinans
have it nominated the preseut officers
and the contest will be hard tougnt.
The following were the nominees for
council men agreed npon by all conven
tions in the several wards:
First wrd Thomas Heelan.jr.
Second ward William H. Hhroedr
Third ward . I. Bmith
Third ward A. E. Hargreaves
Fourth ward ..Frauk I). Kimball
Fftth ward I C.l'hnptn
Try The Lincon Coal Co.'s
q .Qp A TTmmflWIBEST.CHEAPEST. HOT'EST ;
0 D&iiUAAyy j 2060 Street. Phoney :
Sharwan tbaaka ! tma.
Merman March SI, Secretary of
State Mterman, U is sml offlolally an
nounced here, has thanked the hpn
th uitaLWtr at Washington, honor
lHipuy de Inline f.r h ottduiit of
hpain In rlaiittr from tmpitwtnutent
the American ritWns reoeutly set at
llborty In I ut.
Asm Mtoftla 1
Riiiii, I'a., Mart'h t.V Th plant
of the Acme Kleyote works was d
tryd by ttr early this inornlng with
all the vahiahU iushlury, waking
he U'tal lo atHiut 78,oiO eivrd by
Uiuruiiiw. 'the bulMing routatasd
utaterlal far fnlly 8,tHl ttyeia
will Ufae Taaaae Vata ttt
hkHiiuruits III,, Manh tl The
8utl deiartiuut stove MU the
Knale t, .lay tth nitty fusr aeyative
tftra. The ll. U tpvefd t paM
It, I ut (uvrttr Isnner may vt !t
v the tifvand of BvatntlM)aUty
That this hobby of the tariff
But the democrat is dumpy
kicker he is dumb,
Since McKinley's in the saddle
prosperity has come.
Now the wheels have ceased their turn
ing and the workman is at rest
With the pangs of hunger gnawing, ever
gnawing at his breast:
They are tramping o'er the country, all
the men without a job,
And the story of their suffering
make an angel sob.
While there's famine for the many
is plenty yet tor some,
While McKinley's in the saddli
prosperity has come.
Now the tide of our prosperity,
so quickly spread,
That tbe unemployed are clam'riBg
a chance to earn their brad.
1 hey should not disturb the country
with their cries of discontent, t 1
But should think of all the money, tliat
they foolishly have spent; I
For though every honest worker b
loafer and a bum,
We've McKinley in the saddle end
prosperity has come. y
Let the man that has a million pile efa-
other one on top, f
Let the idlers wear the ermine while tie
toilers bear the cross. i
Aud we'll raise the glad hosannas to tie
glor.v of tbe Boss: t
For there's nothing now can sufe
from the gutter and the slum
If McKinley keeps tbe saddle 'till pre
penty has come.
0. T. Ffllows, Passadena, Cat
Are you going to buy your spring auit
soon? Send to Paine & Warfel, 113$ (I
street, Lincoln, and get their catalogi.t
with samples. . 14a
STATE OmCeR PAY.
J. A. Wei ton
,.C. T. I'ayne
ltlru. Way aad Mean.
Chairman I'osk called the republican
state central committee together to eou-
idr t Jan and discuss ways and ninan
to further delay aud prevent the recount
of the ballots cast for supreme luds At
tUIt elrt tlon. This, we pramne, Is
the chairman's "court of lnt rwiort.
Head ths advertiairg of Uudge 4 M'r-
riaon nnur il nml send hr their rata
Indue. Tbi'ira is the largaat lurnlture
Iiouim In the Weal.
W Ma Mrhtatav'a la Ike 4.ll,
tt a ant told whea IJrovef t lVlt 1
!!,! tl.a nrraidfftilal rlieT,
Thai tb d,.niHratie iln H 4't-
l.in niiil a aurtra.
That th aiiiotr snmntry Usnilali4
.r the twrirf law tdyur.
And the twt'p1 d ! tu taM
tU't aai 4 'We'll ft lha lr ff and the
Whn alekiaW is la tua sadJU aad
Thea as kld a treat hU'. Mr.
Itaaaa aM8 liad,
As I we vtl Mt KiaWy or . h
Ha MrIMiN In thsWkiU UottMand
said "'M shortly s
ied a law re
Provisions of tbe Law to b Ttstsd in the
The State Auditor John F. Cornell In
sistsupon conducting bis offlce ai-ciird
ing to the laws on the stat
Tbe lgiUure of 1803 pasae
(juii lng ail officers ami employes to initkw
outandsiita an affidavit stating thai
the amount clitlmed was due and owtuji
to tlimii from the state ttelore a warrant
on the treasury should b iaaiied. It was
tieeoaaury to have this affidavit nud e
eount nnnroved bv the governor, se"ra
tary of state, au auditor b!ore th
wnrrant wa iuet which made mi end
leas amount of work and so-rslled "red
tape" rforitiaue. The governor ed
att,iriiHV.ifenert.l have r!'!"! to
thaattl'lavit til regard ! their alr
eUiming that It dua ihm uit'ir i
lroviionail the eoitaiitution ami la t.
mud th rwl f atatu and a t8t
tni will tte made, and submitted to I
After Testinqr in His Own Case the Mer
ita of a W ell-Known Medical Sys- ."f
tern, He Commends the Same
to the Public ,Jr
The merit of Irs. Copeland
" ' " " lrw"!Biojiar3pija; -1 daliyt
prf3rEiia'-estof evidence. To-i
aay Key, McKendree DeMotte, mem-i
bcr of the Nebraska Conference and)
pastor of the Methodist KniscoDal
church of Talmage and Hrocit, add.i
. For five years these phyalclana hs vol
held the leading place In the treatment off
chronic diseases. They have patients inf
every county In the state, and possess I
every equipment for treating the mostl
stubborn cases, either at their office or
through the mails. Read Rev. De Motte's I
testimony. He was treated by mall at his f
own home. If you want adfllttnrml fart,
write him, inclosing stamp. He writes Dr.
RE5V. McKENDREE DE MOTTfc.
i . . . - . . t
1H04. I had been creatly udilrl
vtitli enlaritement and dlaplneeiixl
ot the heart with aeromiany(l
mi oruan. in Imi
' - - - ' " j ii ii rri u iini
ehronio catarrh, l.nai winter a ver i
severe sir knees left me n aa
mint lor any work, .uter m eouraL
by mall with r. Miepard, It ihrdT
ma great pleasure tuatato lliat 1 hn.
found mttrh relief and aubaintit'-i
benefit from hie tritium t. Srrua.a
aa handled will, HI j,,ll'l
meut and aklil and I a,Mt telr,,?'!'
t-omnieiid lira. Cp..d M Mip,M,r,a'
aa vourleoua, lionuiWi,ia aMin,,
lliorwuaMv quallUed M, ai.llai.
tl.l I .Mil Mlnl.it.1,... "'V
tils lit III "I
Mr. 0Krca Htanglr u
nr 'r.i. i.m.ijr 'j.e rf
from lha irfr,r t m rplif ai
'Vaimrth uf th-y-n i..ia. ha
my da!in ivS i..int. i, ii.Mrl?
Vrltily atli f f tertt .., Alt
.rvy .tu 14alttHi I i,. Lav.
tSutith flit, i ih ai'.ttia. n alt. I l"
wwitl l h t wtiti ... I ur
l lit, .' till tti . HI tt tt H
new itauaaa .itig tit. mf i, l ,.(
Thl'ift furailur aad kardaal
firm in Ire Mdrrti-ntiit
ow t'U thr. Yu should iva I H ""U
writ tor thr eaialogue.
i'ni 14aitiHi I
t liii. t audi-i
i.otl I j if wmi
, ' wii ih
is i . lli spa A wimiwr ff i.hy.'i'
1 tit it "(!. l.m it -i r 1 i
J fcmt a aSfH'l ir , lw, I i.,,s
J S 1 1 WS aaa. v. -
... I la -- n.aa "
avSa-'tHt St. . aa aitwt. Mi,
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