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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1892)
3. T. M. BWI04BT. RecrwWrr f tk;
RabrMk Mutual Cyclone. Tore-wio and Wind
Storm Intureace Compeo, KDITOH. 41.
roromunloaooni on Fit. Cjrolone or Hall
ItMurano thould be addreeeed to him at
The collections are coming in fairly
well but we hve only about 15 000 so
I had hoped to get all collected and
' paid out before the state alliance but I
presume that that will not be tne case
unless the members stir up those of
their neighbors who are yet delinquent
,.- Some of the loes that I adjusted by
mail after I eamo homo had complaints
filed against them and a'o one that I
, adjusted by meeting a man in towo.
I presume I will bo under obligations
to reduce the amount of damage of
some tw or three men as their claim
We have another class of men who
have awakened now since they have re
oelved their notice of assessment and
lay claim for damage and promise that
they will call their claim square ani
not pay any assessment.
If these members had been reading
the insurance department they would
have known just what and how to do.
All who refuse to pay will have their
names sent out to over 1,400 numbers.
I hope not one will get tills free adver
tisement, i J
We have done the best we knew how
to do with our bands tied as they were.
All our members have an experience
that will do us all good If a permanent
company is organized next year.
Tho Cyclone company Is still grow
ing, even this cold weather when some
people think that wind does no damage.
FIRE AND LIGHTNING.
Since the law took effect, viz: Aug
ust 1, 1891, there have been thirty-two
farm mutual companies incorporated
which means that not less than 15,000.
000 have been insured in the mutuals
thereby saving to the members thous
ands o( dollars.
There is a movement on foot to or
ganize a c imp tny with three depart
ments, viz: Fire and lightning, cy-
, clone, and hail, with each department
entirely independent oi me otners.
This would save the necessity of
more than one set of officers, etc., etc
This will be considered at the meet
ing on the evening bafore the state
alliance. I hope to meet several men
who are Interested in this subject.
Prof. D. S. Dusenburv has bought
tho Alliance Herald of Nelson, and
become its editor-in-chief with G. II
Tolhemus, Its former editor, for assis'
tant. We hope the new editor will
keep the Herald up to the mark set by
Kansas City Produce Market by
WW lUllllIl B1IUU WU.
Owing to the cold weather that hag just sot In
there Is a mush bettr feellnz tn our market
generally, while there ,. nothing particularly
bullish about It w find a firm feeling In hay,
corn, oat, potatoes, onions, cabbages, butter,
eggs, poultry anl pirtlculnrlj gn. We uote
today from actual sales:
Beet timothy hay Jfl 10 00 a ton.
Seeond grade H9.0O a ton.
Pea green prairie hay IHISS ton.
Lower grades W7 60 a ton.
Corn No, 2 old white 44o.
Corn, mixed, new, 4 1(J43.
Oats, Nebraska, white, 84c.
Oats, mixed, 81&13c. I
Potatoes, car lots. 753185c.
From Btore. 8.V&9NO.
Onion-, car lots, SnTPOn,
From store. Dfc$l Oil.
Cabbage, car lots. f3545 a'toii.
. from store, 3H3o.;per lb '
Hutter easier and inure plentiful.
Best creamery J!!&3vX:.
Best dairies, l&$20c
Krus firm and scarce.
Strictly fresh BlfifcUHc.
old storage, 19&Juo, as to quality.
fouitry nrm aim wanted.
Dry picked turkeys (well handled)
tW'uuiea ana poor, 7(tuc.a,
Live Toms 8c; hens c
Chickens, broilers, dressed, Ac: old hen dress
d.7dc; ducks, dressed, 71a; geese, dressed,
Game, scarce and In good demand. Quail
11.25 to 11.86; prairlt chickens 4 40 to r.0J ; mill
iard dueks&i per dox; teal ducts 1.75 to (3.00;
mixed ducks ti.Ta; rations ri.uu per loz.
Chicago Produce Letter Prom Sutamets
Morrison & Company.
Chicago, Dec 11, 1893.
The usual activity Bhown in this market
wing to the commencement of the Christmas
trade is very noticeable, and in consequence
somethings are advancing in price.
Tho greatest advance o fiir lias bem in
poultry, uwiug 10 ugii'. receipts and a very
strong demiul, prices advanced today fromfi to
3 cents per pound. Chnlee turkeys s ld readily
at U cents per pound. Ducks and geese 10 to 13
cents and chickens 10 to 11 cents. These present
prospects indicate a still farther advance in
price, as tho demand from now on until Christ
mas will he very large
There has been but little change in the price
of potatoes. The receipts for the la-t week
have not been so large and the market is more
steady. Choice Bnr'.anks 75 cents per bushel
on track in carlots and other good well assortnil
varieties 70 to 72cts. The cold weather prevents
shipping out to a large extent and prices are
Fresh eggs' are again scarce and Ing to a
very strong demand have advanced price to
34 cents per down.
Game of all kinds Is wanted and selling very
readily. Prairie etiichens K to 15.50 per dozen.
. Partridge K, quail II. 5'J to 1165. Small rabbits
.ifil.f). Jack rabBlt83 UX&S.0O.
There is no special change In butter. Choice
brands are selling fairly well but off grades
meet with slow sale.
Best creamery 28 to 29 cents, best dairy 84 to
25 cents, roll butter 20 to 21 cents.
Dressed hogs are In very good request at
$fl 7.VSJT.26 per hundred. Large well fatted veal
4 to Scents.
Hay and grain market steadr. Cash gr in
closed as follows: Wheat 72 :', cents, corn 3.
cents, and oats 30H cents.
Chicago Grain and Live Stock-
CHICACO. Dec. 15, 1892.
Hoo-Flve cents hiehr than a week ago. Uonj
tnouf.lWViiHSi: good light, g5.0O6.&; prime
CATTLa Western range cattle, I3.255i4.60;
good steers K1.006.00, depending on wclijiiC and
quality ; good cows $2.15S. -J5.
Gram Wheal. 71ic; coru,42!4c; oats, 31c.
Omaha Live Stock.
Omaha, Dec. ir, 1892.
Hoes Higher tS65a.l5
Cattle r'rim steers, 1,500 lbs, $4 755 35;
fair to good steers, 1,000 lbs IS 7124. i-'O; Kood
western steers, (3.50(4.00; choice corn-fed
cows, J2.85&2.75; medium cow. $1.25(&2.00.
itruciion " "" ' -
LIMITED TO FORTY.
Tbe Study of Det Sugar Industry to
Be Continued at tlie 1'nlier.Hy.
Tli rond session of the Nf braka
Sugar School will open on January t7.
1S'J3. The sucre of the wstion oi
1892 has rucouraged the rrgetiU of tbe
university to so broaden tbe scope I
the school as to include instruction In
all of tho most important operations
connect d with the beet sugar industry.
It Is intendod to give a general view of
the whole field, and to offer thorough
Instruction on such points as are essen
tial to managers and Inspectors of beet
and seed farms, chemists and assistants
In factories. The services of Mr. E.
Sallch, C. E., the gentleman who built
and equipped the .factories at Grand
Island, have been secured In giving In
struction In the technology of sugar
manufacture., The following couises
of instruction will be offered:
I. Technology of sugar manufacture
by E. .Sallch, C. E. IWt feilos Hy
draulic beet carrier; Washing ma
chine for beets; Weighing aud slic
ing the beets; Diffusion process;
Beet reruse and its utilization.
Purifying of Juice Lime kiln; Pre
paration of lime milk; Mine ullK
pump; Carbonic acid washer; Car
bonic scld pump; Mixer for lime milk
and Juice; Double carbonatlon; Au
tomatic Juice pump; Filter press;
Washing of lime cakes; Mechanical
filtration; Boneblack filtratlont Re
vivifying the boneblack; Washing ma
chine; Acidifying the boueblaelt;
Roasting the boneblack; Evaporation
Double, triple and quadruple effects;
Air pump, wet and dry; Condenser
for wet ftlr pump; Condenser for dry
air pump. Vacuum Pan Mixtr for
masse cuite. Centrifugals; Sugar
conveyer and elevator; urauuiaior;
Molasses and its utilization.
II. Analytical Chemistry as applied
In control of factory operations T. L.
Lyon, B. Sc. Sugar and substances
containing sugar. Pssltlon of tbe
sugars among tat carbohydrates and
other carbon compounds. Methods
Of Analysis Polariscopic methods:
(a.1 Cane sugar in the presence
of Dextrose or presence of Invort
sugar, (b.) Cane sugar in the presence
of Rafflnose. Specific gravity methods.
Chemical methods: fa.) Gravimetric.
(b.) Volumetric. Specific directions
for the complete analysis of tho
following substances: Sugar beets,
sugar, syrup, masse-culte, molasses,
thin Juice, diffusion Juice, sweet water,
saccharato of lime, strontuim sacchar
ate, press cake, boneblack, exhausted
cossettes, carbonatlon gas, water, limo
stone, coke, coal.
III. Huotar beet agriculture, Prof.
Ingersoli, M. S. 1. The sugar beet and
Its varieties. 2. History af beet sugar
Industry; general view. 3. Natural aud
artificial distribution of sugar produc
ing plants. 4. Discussion of soils and
climatic conditions necessary to success.
5. Growing the bent crop (a) Soil
preparation, (b) Seeding, (c) Cultiva
tion, (d) Harvesting, (e) Time of each
of above, (f) Implements and improve
ments, (g) Costs, profit, etc., alone in
a rotation of crops, (h) Fertilizers and
their use. 6. The growing of sugar beet
seed, (a) Seed tesls. (b) Plant tests In
connection with seed. 7. Preservation
of beets, (a) Silo construction, (b)
The conditions necessary to success.
8. The production of new varieties of
sugar beets with increaso of sugar con
tent. 9. Irrigation for special locations,
Ith results. 10. The sugar movements
of the world, (a) Production, (b) Lx
ports. (c) Imports.
IV. stoam as appnea in lactones.
Prof. R. D. Owen, E. E. Type of boil
ers, material oi Doners, properties oi
steam, boiler design and construction,
boiler setting and fitting fuels, care and
management of boilers, steam piping.
V. Steam machinery. Prof. Owen,
E. E. Nature of heat, pressure and
volume of gasses, expansion of steam,
distribution of steam in cylinders,
steam engino indicators, stationary land
engines, engino aetail, care and man
agement of engines.
VI. Optical instruments. Prof. D.
B. Brace, Ph. D. Light, polarization of
ligbt, polarlscopes, care and manage
ment of polarlscopes in the sugar house.
The extensive apparatus, the labora
tories, the library and the university
farm are accessible to the students of
the school. There are no charges for
admission or tuition, students are re
ceived on the same conditions as are
other students of the. university. Tho
number of students will be strictly
limited to forty and t hey will be regis
tered In the order of their application.
For further information and for regis
tration, address, II. H. Nicholson, direc
tor chemical laboratory. State univer
sity, Lincoln, Neb.: or the chancellor of
Newsy Netea About Nebraska Tlnces
Fremont's sew Catholic church is
Revivalists have so far given Nor
folk the go by. It is already full o
The Hastings Times is one paper out
of 10,000 that says It has all the adver
tising is wants and acknowledges that
it lias all it deserves.
The Doatm aster at Etna, Custer
county, has signified his willingness to
resign in favor of a democrat. He
states the emoluments of the office are
from 3 to 13 cents per week and ex
emption from military duty.
Kearney has a full regiment of
would-be postmasters, and the recruits
are still coming forward to pass mus
ter and enlist for the fight.
A Miller man crazed by the demon
of drink, drove his family out into the
night at the point of a shotgun and de
clared himself lord of the manor and
master of the situation.
Kimball people are justly proud of
their new court house, which is near-
ing completion, and their new depot,
Both are creditable buildings and add
much to the appearance of the town,
the depot especially filling a long felt
Fred Novotny, a school district
treasurer in Hayes county, has been
bound over to tbe district court on the
charge of embezzling $171. He claims
that the cash was burned when hi
house met destruction and thinks the
district should stvnd the loss.
1 tUST DEALS DEFENDED.
The TThUfcr Carportloa'( tttreatora K
pi a la the Koeaat DUtUl rr Purchase. -
" New York, Dec. II. At the quarterly
meeting of the directors of tbe Dis
tilling and Cattle Feeding company at
the new dab to-day it was announced
that the price of whisky had been ad
vanced the past week ten cents pei
gallon, and the directors prepared a cir
cular announcing' tbe purchase of tbe
Star and Crescent distilleries at Pekin,
111., the Nebraska City distillery of
Nebraska City. Neb., and the Central
distillery of St Louis, aggregating- a
capacity of about 10,000 bushels per
day. In defense of this they said:
Early in the reason your board be
came satisfied that the situation of
government finances would render in
evitable an agitation in congress dur
ing; the present session fur an in
creased tax on spirits, and in view
thereof we decided that the purchase
of distilleries named would greatly in
ure to the profit of the company. This
strong1 reason for the departure
from the settled policy is not
one that is likely again soon
to rise, and it is not necessary
for the company to increase its prop
erty holdings, nor is it the desire of
the board to do so. The extraordinary
demand for goods which we are now
experiencing and which bids fair to
continue, in our opinion, furnish a
complete justification to that board
for its action in this instance in re
versing the established policy of the
company in respect to the purchase of
The reduction of dividends pot tbe
company in financial condition to
these purchases without the issuance
of new stock or the creation of other
bonds. The profits of the company
will, in the opinion of the board, ena
ble it not only speedily to restore its
surplus after paying therefrom for
those distilleries, but to ' add very
THE OPTION BILL UP.
Sir. George Speaks First on the Measure
Treasury Investigation Ordered.
Washington, Dec. 14. After bills
on various topl.s had been introduced
in the senate to-day, Mr. Daniel of
fered a resolution calling on the civil
service commissioners for a succinct
Statement of the government positions
inside or outside of the civil service
rules, the methods of ap .
and examination the of
each state, hi led or ,cunt.
und what positions were open to ap
pointment outside of the civil
service rules, the purpose being
to secure in a compact form in
formation for the use of those desiring
to enter the civil service. In explana
tion Mr. Daniel made some remarks
and presented a communication ad
dressed to himself by Commissioner
Lyman, which was read. The resolu
tion went over without action.
The consideration of the anti-option
bill was resumed at 2 o'clock and Mr.
George addressed the se nate.
Washington, Dec. 1. The attend
ance in the house to-day was small.'
Mr. Catchings, of Mississippi, from
the rules committee, reported back
favorably the resolution offered by
Mr. Wilson, of West Virginia, direct
ing the committee on ways and means
to inquire into and report on tne
present condition of the treasury and
the future probable revenues under
existing laws. It was adopted.
IT . WASN'T A CRISP
ConffreMraan Tom Jolinsou on the
form Club Dlnuor Incident.
Ci.evki.and, Dec. 15, Congressman
Pom L. Johnson, who passed through
here last evening on a business trip to
Louisville and St. Louis, asked in re
gard to the alleged insult to Speaker
Crisp at the Reform club banquet in
.New York said: "It wasn t mucii oi a
Crisp crowd. but no insult or
snub was intended, llie speak
er was invited to the ban
quet, but was not Invited to speak,
und it was never announced that he
was to be one of the speakers He did
not leave the banquet earner than
many others. In fact, the speeches
were short and the banquet was
concluded at a comparatively early
hour. 1 spoke at about 11 o'clock.
There were more calls for Wilson
to speak than for Crisp, but
neither of them were called upon to
speak. 1 certainly don't think any in
sult was intended, but if there was
any such intention I had no knowledge
of it and have no idea that Speaker
Crisp blames me. He is an elegant
gentleman, a magnetic fellow whom
any one who knows must like."
"Will there be any opposition to
Speaker Crisp's re-election?"
"1 do not Know, Out 1 nope there
will. I believe that if Crisp is re-elected
the finance committee will be con
tinued about as it is now, and 1 don't
think that is the kind of a committee
wanted by the great majority of the
Democratspf the country."
Dig Four Operator May Strike.
Cincinnati, O., Dec. 14. Geneial
Manager Ramsey of the Big Four to
day refused to accede to the demands
of the telegraph operators who ask
increase in salaries and recognition of
their organization. There is some ap
prehension of a strike.
Fig Specie Shipment.
Nkw York, Dae. 14. One of the
largest shipments of specie taken oilt
for many'months on one vessel was ear
ned to Europe to-day on the North
German Lloyd steamer Trave. There
was $2,750,000 in gold and
(473,000 in silver.
A Michigan Gold ( rate Knded.
IsnPKMiNG, Mich., Dec. 14 The
Ropes gold mine has closed down.
The stockholders will no longer furn
ish money to continue its business.
Assessments to the amount of 9400,000
have been sunk in the futile attempt
to make the mine pay a profit
School Teachers Afraid to Strike.
West Superior, Wis., Dec 14. The
public school teachers, who last week
threatened to strike for an advance of
salary, have backed down and last
night withdrew their demands from
the school board.
For Homestead Strikers.
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 14. The
!i,000 members of the Kansas City
Industrial council, devoted to-day's
wages to the destititute Homestead
j si.oo !
i Eft 05 '
ij yJ C0ATS S
Blue or brown plaid, ages 4
Better over-coats 1. 50
$2.00 and upwards. A good
sled free with boys' over-
coats $2 and upwards. Or
der at once. Mail orders
promptly filled. v
104 and 106 ft J Oth Street,
The Columbia Daily Calendar.
remains the only valuable daily pad
calendar: The calendar for '93 Is of
the same general design as that of pre
vious vears. consisting of 366 leaves.
one for every day in the year and a cal
endar for the entire year. The day of
the week, of tbe moLth, and of tho
year are given, and on eacn leat is a
short sermon on the " Gospel of Out
doors Health and Happiness," with
valuable hints on practical; road, mak
ing. Tho leaves are so arranged that
tLere will be no stub left, and each one
can ba referred to nt any time during
the year Tho pad is upon a metallic
stand of Ivory blaok, arranged so as to
rest upon the 1ek at a convenient
angle. The pad mittar, which in the
aggregate is enough to make a book, is
all fresh and new. and is of more perti
nent value than that oi any previous
calendar. The calendar is issued by
the l'opo Mfg. Co., of Boston, New
York and Chicago.
Van Wyck ran best where he was
best known. In Otoe, which by the
way is a democratic county, the home
of both Van Wyck and Morton, the
former polled more votes than either
Morton or Crounse Wheeler County
Condon't Eoormoni Fasiiepg-er Traffic
Statistics show the number of pas
sengers can ied by steam within the
area of the British metropolis in a sin
gle year does not fall short of 827,000,
000. Next come the tramways, or
horse cars, which transport in a year
no fewer than 191,000,000 passengers.
The omnibuses are credited with car
rying at least 200,000,000. There still
remain the riders in cabs and the pat
rons of the river steamers. Including
these, the number of passengers mov
ed from place to place in some form
of public conveyance is estimated at
about 777,000,00'. Taken by itself,
the figures seem large, yet it only in
dicates on an average one journey
every two days ior every inhabitant
Phillip "Rock Island Persoualy Con
They in a very satisfactory way, meet
the demands of the public for a Quick
Trip at Cheap Rate, and you can
make this trip with your family, or
send your friends by this route, and
depend upon it, they will be properly
This is an old established company,
and has carried more people than all
other exeursion companies combined.
The conductors appointed by this ex
cursion company are men who can be
trusted and relied upon, and will look
after your every comfort.
Our next personally conducted
excursion will leave Des Moines, Fri
day, at 8:18 a. m., December 9th, and
every two weeks thereafter, as per fol
lowing dates: DeoemDer :wa. January
6th, 20th, February 3d, 17th and March
3d, 17th and 31st.
The route of this tourist car is west
through Iowa to Omaha, leaving that
city at 1:20 noon, and Lincoln, Neb., at
3:40 p. m., same dates as above men
tioned. Write for rates and reservation in
this car, or apply to
Gen'l N.-W. Pass Agt.,
Jno. Sebastian. G. T. & P. A.
Chicago. U. S. A.
City Ticket Office 847 P St., Corner
9th, Lincoln, Neb.
CI t Ofifl Set aside thl year to bo' loaned: to
QIU,UUU students of limited mean.
No other school In the west stands so well
with business men. This is a point not to be
overlooked. We ran put yon on thelroad to
success If von are made 'of good mettle. Lsdy
students ran assist in private family for board.
Write for our catalogue at once, Address,
A. M HARUIS, Pres., Grand Island, Neb.
is guaranteed to hatch a larger
at lesa cost and trouble than
any machine in the market.
Circulars free. Address
G. W. MURPHY & CO.
Stwl i Jtt. tor OUlofW.
TIUI DI- 01 BOSBU.
TO MAKE ROOM FOP.
CO EDUCTIONS equal to a discount of 33$ per ct.
Jon Cloaks, Dress Goods, Blankets. Underwear
Buy your winter goods now, lower prices during
this- sale than you'll get in February.
All new goods, not a last year's garment in house.
Ladies' CLOAKS Childrens5
Ladirs Black CbevUtt Cents, regular Price 14 00; sale price n Ml :!2 Inch
Colored Cheviot Coats, ret'iilar price M M: Mle price 13 15. C2 lnh Bla
Twilled Beaver Cents; regular price 15 00; sale price Ki.OX 401n-ull .wool
plain aud fancy Dress Woods, rejular priee 80c ; sale price 2Sc.
300 Tan, Black and Navy Blue Coats; plain and fur trimmed, all new goods
and latest shapes: reduce for this week only lo t 00, 7.60 and JlO Ou; regular
price 7.50 to 115.00. 40 Inch all weol French Crlnche; regular price 5c; sale
3r"Hosiery and Underwear at a reduction equal to 33M per cent.
Unbleached Cotton Flannel, regular price Uc; sale price 34c. U nbleach
ed Cotton Flannel, regular price 7e: sale; price 5c. Unbleached Cctton
Flannel, rrguier price 10c ; sale price 7c. L. L. Brown mutilln, regular price
6Jtc; sale price 4c. Lonsdale muslin, regnlar price 10e; sale price 7c. Stand
ard Calicoes, regular price lie; sale price 3c.
tyLadies" Gloves aud Mittens ata reduction eoual to 33i per cent.
ALLIANCE STATE BUSINESS AGENCY.
State Agent quotes prices on the following goods.
A good common flour at 90 cts. per 100.
White Rose flcur at $1,50 per 100.
Silver Leaf " " 1.75 " "
Prime Brow Sugar $4.00 per 100.
Best Granulated Sugar $5.65 per 100.
Fine Uncolored Japan Tea 25c per lb.
" " l2ic " "
Good Coffee 20c per lb.
A full line of Spices, Pepper, Cinna
mon, Cloves, Ginger, Mustard, Al
epice, etc., at 20c per lb.
One gallon best coal oil with glass oaH
J. W. HARTLEY.
interest and a very small commission. Privilige given borrower
to pay in installments and stop interest. Money always on hand.
Write or call on us. TULvLa BROS.,
11TH AND N ST6 IxINGOUM, NEBRASKA.
Mufflers, Fme Towels,
Silk Handker's Dress Goodsr
Suspenders, Hoods, !
Table Covers Gloves,
Shoes, Hats and Caps.
We have a well selected
stock, ani our prices are right
on everything. Please give us
an early call and get first
When you are ready to make
Tfm T Tm w Via cities t , 1 1 x
J piviiaoco, aiiu. JUSt HOW
you should be, it will not take
lOHg ior you to examine our
list of bargains.
For Sale op Rent,
xtiucuuen. newspaper plant in
coo.oru iieurasita. uood location An
excellent opportunity for a live, ener
getic practical new-paper niao Ad
dress O. A., care Alliance-Indepen-dent,
wwtean8' ho4ney.8"-gham molasses
butter and eggs to soil on commission.
J. W. Hartley,
Holiday Goods at
Tbe Peunlar Cash Dry Goods Store.
1036 0 Street, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Soda and Butter cracker 6c per lb. in
40 Grain vinegar in iugs, 25c per gal
Lemon extract 2 oz. bottles 50c per doz
Finest full cream Y A cheese 12ic lb.
A good .Overall for only 50c.
An extra good overall for 65,
Rockford half hose 75c per doz.
" " " best made $1.05 a doz
Write for anything you eat or wear.
State Agt., 245 S. 11th SL, Lincoln, Neb
TO LOAN ON F1IIS
IN EASTERN NEBRASKA AT 6 PER CENT
BEST ASSORTED STOCK OF
92i OSt, Opp. p. o ,
A CALL TO ACTION.
SEN. JAS. B. WEAVER
Bu writer, under th. above title
Print. Every think!-. . . noLw ln
"adit. Prjl, I1M BgFfIteT 8honld
office. f w- Fr sale at this
: Ik UUUKML mTfttHvi i
-w.,, 11 CQ.
Sendfor r conmW. V
I uuuit list.
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