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About Custer County Republican. (Broken Bow, Neb.) 1882-1921 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1910)
NH of iho most Important scl-
rntlllc oxpcdltloiiH of the year
will Hturt from Buattlo on
May ivhon a party of ox-
pcilenced mountain cllinbors
nnd sclontlsta , headed by Prof. Her-
Hchol C. Parker of Columbia unlvor-
Hlly , will sot out for the Alaskan wll-
dornOHa , whoru they will attempt to
reach the ntimmtt of Mt. McKlnloy
that dcflant , Ice-clad monster that has
Imflled the efforts of Hciontlsts and ex
plorers for the past decade.
The expedition will bo conducted
by the American Geographical society
nnd the elaborate and novel arrange-
linontB that have been made nhould
( Insure Its success. AH the experience
coined In the many previous attempts
( to Bcalo this rugged peak has been
.utilized In .planning . the forthcoming
assault , nnd the men who will lend
itho expedition' have had years of ox-
iporlenco In the Alps and the Rockies.
Prof. Parker , who will lead the par
ty , has already scaled four of the most
( difficult peaks In the Canadian Hock-
tics , besides having clambered up and
flown the peako of the Alps for years ,
pn 1000 ho accompanied Dr. Cook on
the lattcr's now famous expedition to
Mt. McKlnloy and the experience
gained on that expedition has proved
Invaluable In outlining the details of
the forthcoming trip. Ornvo doubts
have always existed In Prof. Parker's
mind ns to the truth of Cook's claim
to having reached the summit , nnd ho
Intends to satisfy himself In regard to
the matter on this trip.
One of Prof. Parker's chief lieuten
ants will bo Itellmoro Browne , the
artist , who was a member of the Par-
leer-Cook expedition , and who In 'also
an export mountain climber. J. II ,
Kunz of Stevens Institute , II. L.
Tucker of the Appalachian club of
Boston , and Waldemar Qrassl of Co
lumbia , are others promlugnt of the
One of the principal features of the
forthcoming trip will bo the uoe of the
motor boat an a means of transporta
tion. Pack horses will be tabooed as
past experience has taught that they
nro a hindrance and the party will
make their way through tile 1GO miles
of wilderness to within striking dis
tance of the base of the mountain , by
means , of u specially constructed mo
tor boat. In the Cook expedition of
190G , a motor boat was used , but the
party reached the headwaters of the
river too late In the seasqn to attempt
to climb the mountain. After they had
returned to their camp , however , Cook
sot out In company with two guides ,
and returned with a tale that ho had
reached the top. In outlining Ills
plans for the forthcoming expedition
to a representative of the Interna
tional NOWB Service , Prof. Parker
I "Tho main party will leave Seattle
about May 1 , and proceed direct to
Cook's inlet , The easiest way to roach
the base of the mountain Is from the
south , nnd as soon as wo reach the
head of Cook's Inlet , wo shall embark
in ti motor boat and sail up the Su-
shltna river to the Chulltna , and then
up the latter stream as far as It Is
navigable. Several large glaciers
( low from Mt. McKlnloy toward the
Chulltna , and the members of the par
ty will load the supplies on their
backs nnd make their way across the
glaciers to a \favorablo \ spot where a
base camp can bo established.
From the base camp wo Intend to
devote ourselves to a complete nnd
exhaustive study of the mountain sys
tem , that forms the southern base of
Mt McKlnloy , and settle once for all
the question as to whether the sum
mit can bo reached via the southern
"In our expedition of 1000 , this route
held out the greatest promise of suc
cess , but wo'first attempted to reach
the base of the mountain from the
\sost nnd failed. ' Then by the time wo
had reached the base from the south
It was too late In the season to pro
ceed. From that point , however , the
approach to the mountain looked Im
penetrable , but the east and north
west slopes hold out more hope.
"If-on our forthcoming trip , we fall
to discover n cllmbablo ridge , It will
bo necessary In future attempts In or
der to conquer this great peak , to
nrnko a wlntor campaign , nnd reach
the base of the mountain by a dog
sleigh over the snow. "
"Slnco the year" 1895 , when W. A.
Dickey , a prospector , first sighted this
snow-capped peak , scientists and ex
plorers have been untiring in their of-
.torts to reach the summit In order to
idotermlno Its correct height , which is
'estimated ' at 20,300 feet above the sea
loyel , Tbo peculiar topographical con-
dlltbn of the surrounding country ,
however , have caused the failure of
the majority of these. The mountain
IH located in the center of the Alaska
wilderness , and exploring parties , de
siring to icuch the base are compelled
to travel at least 1GO miles through an
almost Impassable country , undergo
ing nil sorts of hardships and many
dangers In crossing the swollen
streams , and scaling the Ice-clad
slopes of the neighboring heights. Uy
the lime the party reaches the base of
the mountain , Iho members nro worn
out , their supplies are depleted and
they arc unable to begin the inoro for
midable task of climbing n slope ,
which Is one mass of Ice , from a dis
tance of 14,000 feet. By using the mo
tor boat the Parker expedition will
eliminate Iho hardships Incident to
reaching the base of the mountains ,
nnd will thus bo In excellent condition
to begin the ascent.
CALLED FOR QUICK ACTION
Incident In the Philippines Is Recalled
by the Death of Rear Ad
"Tho death of Rear Admiral Dyer
robbed the navy of one of the finest
olllcers that ever walked a deck , " said
an army man who saw service In the
"Dyer , who was second In command
under Dewey at Manila bay , had a
record as a fighter. Ho was never
known to miss a chance of getting
Into a rcrnp. Late In 189S , Dyer , In
command of the cruiser Baltimore ,
with one or two gunboats , convoyed
from Manila down In the town Hello ,
on the Island of Panny , n considerable
force of troops on transports. It was
the expectation that Hello would be
seized , but the Filipinos prepared to
resist nnd , aa hostilities had not begun -
gun with thorn , wo refrained from
making an attauk.
"Tho vessels lay In the channel off
Hello for weeks. That troublesome
Gorman cruiser , the Irene , which
Dewey chased out of Sublg bay , put
In an appearance. The naval odlcofs
wore sere at the Germans for their
attitude at Manila , and would have
liked nothing bettor than a good excuse -
cuso for war. It was felt In the navy
and army alike that the Germans were
helping the Filipinos.
"One morning early , several small
boats pulled away from the Irene. It
could bo seen they contained machine
guns. Ostensibly , the crows wore goIng -
Ing out for target practice , but they
headed for the mouth of a river that'
led back to Hollo. It was only a few
minutes until a launch loft the Balti
more , hurried to the Irene , an Amer
ican officer went aboard , and pres
ently the Irene's boats were signaled
back and the machine guns hoisted up
over the sldo.
"Just what happened I do not know ;
but every one who saw It believed
Dyer had called a sharp halt on what
was a covert attempt to turn machlno
guns over to the Filipinos. Nor did
any one doubt that ho was ready to
back up his word with the guns of the
Baltimore. That Irene gave no more
trouble In that region. Nor were there
any more attempts to hold target prac
tice. " Washington Times.
The Wronp Party.
There nro tw0 young men of St.
Loins , partners In , a business con
cern , the younger of whom for a Ions
time was addicted to the habit of read
ing to the other extracts from letters -
tors of n tender nature penned by a
young woman of Chicago signing her
self " "
Not so long the older
very ORO partner /
nor returned from an eastern trip In
time to attend the wedding reception
of his friend nnd business associate.
. In his best manner the senior of
the firm offered his congratulations to
the brldo. "I do not feel that 1 am ad
dressing a stranger , " said ho , "seeing
that I have frequently had the honor
nnd pleasure of hearing extracts from
his darling Claire's letters. "
"I beg your pardon , " responded the
bride , into whoso eyes there crept a
curious expression , "but my name is
Violet. " Independent.
Twas One or T'other.
Mr. Rubberneck Those Jofforsons
across the street have frequent call
ers. They must have become popular.
Mrs. Rubber Or else they have
been buying something on the Install
Graft with a Drawback.
"How did Congressman X. como to
write Incriminating letters ? "
"Because having his mall sent free
was such a temptation to him to wrlto
Missouri Physician Favors Poi
soning the Incurable Insane.
Dr. David O , Hudson Suggests Use of
Prusslc Acid Defends His Posi
tion and Explains His
Montgomery City , Mo. Dr. David
0. Hudson , member of the State Med
ical association , Montgomery school
board , \Vollsvlllo pension examining
board and former county physician ,
who lias Jarred Iho medical world by
advocating a doctrine of extermina
ting all Idiots , helplessly Insane and
Incurables In the almhotisos and poorhouses -
houses throughout the country , has In
a reply to his critics , stated his posi
tion more fully.
He says that "If a crime Is commit
ted In practicing his doctrine of
mercy , It will bo on the part of the
hale nnd hearty doctor , who gives the
mercy tablets that would bo such a
blessing to the terribly allllcted and
incurable. " Ho also points out the
fact that "all pcoplo say , after the
death of a hopeless case , that ho or
she , as the case may bo , Is so much
bettor off , but very few have the back
bone to liolp the holplcss into the
blessed state of 'Paradise Gained. '
" 1 have repeatedly stated and I
want It distinctly understood , " Dr.
Hudson says , "this now doctrine to
exterminate the idiots , Incurable and
hopeless , who are In tholr last stages ,
la not advanced nlmply to rid the
state and society of its burden , but
as a means of mercy to the allllcted
"In answer to the many letters and
criticisms received , some uncompli
mentary , others laudatory , of my Idea
of the treatment of Idiots ami those
bereft of all human Instinct and rea
son and confined in the county poor
farms and asylums of this country , I
would say that -I see nothing wrong
In relieving this awful state of a liv
ing hell to ono of eternal ecstacy.
Could some of the doctors , editors
and others who condemn my position
BO severely see some of the sights I
liavo seen , it might change their Idons.
To mo there is ono thing certain , the
counties and states should look more
.lumanoly after this unfortunate class ,
or their suffering should bo relieved
is I have suggested.
"I do not go as far as Osier does In
condemning to death the aged , but I
BOO no reason why this class , after bo-
Dr. David O. Hudson.
Ing passed upon by a properly con
stituted lawful commission , should not
mercifully bo pift to sleep forever. The
class I refer to are not human , but
Idiots or these bereft of all human in
stinct , mere animals. I would not do
this for mercenary purposes or to relieve
lievo society of Its responsibility , but
purely as a mercy to this class of
sufferers. Heroin Is the difference be
tween civilization nnd unclvlllzatlon.
"Thoso who hold up their bauds In
horror at these Ideas must believe as
Ingcrsoll , that beyond the grave the
hottontot in his ignorance knows as
much about the future as the most
tmcredly robed priest or preacher. 1
claim to bo merciful and would not
glvo unnecessary pain to anything ;
ithnt Is why I want to relieve this class
"I am perfectly willing to bear the
condemnation of nil these who see fit
to condemn , since I know It Is Imprac
ticable under the present law and so
cial conditions for my Ideas to bo car
ried out , If I have aroused In the
guardians of this class of patients a
greater sense of tholr duties and
caused these patients to get bettor
care and moro humane treatment. "
Dr. Hudson was asked how he would
legally exterminate these people so
they wouldn't suffer In promotion
from earth to glory as ho called It ,
"I would administer a dose of prussic -
sic acid , the most powerful and deadly
poison known , and I think the easiest
way to put a person out of this world.
I think It Is moro merciful and quicker
than either strychnine or morphine.
Prusslc acid will kill In from three to
Ilvo minutes. You recall that Col.
Swopo of Kansas City , who Is alleged
to have died from the effect of strych
nine , lived from eight to ten hours
nnd died of spasms or convulsions.
When the vicious nnd unmanageable
elephant was put to death recently a
big dose of cyanide pf potash , which
acts in the same way as prusslc acid ,
was given him , nnd it killed him In
about flvo minutes. It will kill n man
as quick or quicker than an elephant.
Persons after taking it can hardly
move from their position until the
drug has taken effect nnd they are
passing from the world forever. "
News Notes of Interest From Varloui
Jhc Midwest Life.
Why not Join the agency force ot
The Midwest Llfo ? It Is Just closing
Its fourth year and has $2,150,000 of
insurance In force with satisfied
pollcyholdors. It treats Its agents and
pollcyholdora on the square and has
never had a law suit ot any kind or
description. Claims are paid prompt
ly as soon ns proofs ot death are sub
mitted. The policies of The Midwest
Llfo nro fair and liberal nnd picmlmn
rates are low. There Is an Increasing
determination on the purl of Nebraska
people to patronize safe and conserva
tively manager Nebraska companies.
They are realizing moro and moro
that money paid company like The
Midwest Llfo remains In Nebraska ;
that It Is loaned here ; stays hero In
panics and financial depressions , nnd
Is not sent away when most needed.
There are good openings for three or
four more General Agents nnd any
number of local or part time men.
Write N. / . Sncll , President , at Lin
The Union Pacific storehouse n.t Co
lumbus was destroyed by lire.
At the farm of Alex Schlermann In
Clay county a fire broke out , destroy
ing a threshing machlno outllt and
two largo stacks of wheat.
A prairie fire In Brown county de
stroyed much property. At least fifty
miles of range was burned over nnd
everything in the path of the llamcs
was swept away.
J. D. Rohmcr hung himself in his
brother's barn on his farm three
miles northwest of Calhoun. He was
81 years of ago , a single man nnd had
been 111 for sotno time.
William Jeratild , a farmer northeast
of Auburn , Is erecting a large and
commodious hay barn and stock sheds
and for timbers is1 using native lum
ber that has grown on the place dur
ing the past forty 4'ears.
Mrs. Manspeaker , wife of the jailer
at Cass county Jall < Is receiving con
gratulations of her friends over her
heroic act recently when , at the
point of a revolver , silo prevented
three prisoners from making their
escape from Jail.
The team of horses that was stolen
from Peter Slbbers , six miles south
of ttloomfleld , March 20 , was found
last week live miles northwest of
Pierce. The team had been turned
loose and the buggy and harness was
run under , a bridge.
Charles Dowers , u young man sup
posed to have been living since his
birth In the neighborhood of Columbus ,
Platte county , was arrested In Sliver
Creek by Marshal Lucas on advjco
from Sheriff Her of Merrlck county.
He was charged with having In his
possession a team of bay horses that
did nbt belong to him.
John Douglas , a horse thief sus
pect , was snot twice anu prooauiy
mortally wounded at a . ranch nlno
miles east of NIobrara by Sheriff/ /
Vlasnlk of Knox county , while corn
ing to a ranch with three horses to
spend the night there. Farmers hold
him by strategy until the sheriff ar
rived. When Douglas was ordered
to stand and deliver his gun , he ran
and attempted to draw a revolver ,
when the sheriff shot him twice , af
ter llrlng several times wide of the
The bloody coat and hat ot Otto
Wltthuhn of Gothenburg wns found
ono block from home in a hole near
the sidewalk , also two empty and
b.loody pocketsbooks and one shoe
badly cut. On the bank of the lake
was the other shoe , cut and bloody ,
and his vest. lie drew $1,000 In cash
from the bank the day before. Blood
hounds followed a trail to the rail
road track , where wore found feath
ers In blood. Some think he disap
peared and left the bloody clothes as
The largo barn n the M. J. Clarke
place , three miles west of Auburn ,
burned. Two horses burned to death
and the third was so badly hurt that
It will have to bo killed. Besides
this a largo amount of hay , several
hundred bushels of corn and oats
A now effort to catch John Cline ,
the man who forged a Fromonter out
of $3,000 .while masquerading under
the name of Fisher , has been started
by organizing his thirty or forty vic
tims scattered over the United States.
The move has been started by the
Dodge county authorities.
Kearney Is about to start work on
the soldiers' monument to be erected
at that place.
At his homo near Humboldt. Gil
bert Ervin , a young farmer , attempt
ed to murder his wife with an axe ,
and later committed suicide by hang
ing himself In the barn. Ho and his
wife had had a disagreement.
Gilbert Irwln , a prominent farmer
who lived ton mllea south of Dawson ,
committed suicide by hanging. lie
had been acting qucerly for some
time past , and his wife had com
menced proceedings for divorce.
Wlllard Preston , a Broken Bow boy
of twelve years , was thrown from a
horse and dragged considerable dis
tance , being badly hurt.
Attorney K. C. Calkins has submit
ted an opinion 'to the city council of
Kearney in which ho declares that
the city cannot legally rnlso the sa
loon license to $1,500 per year as the
people voted for nnd against licensing
the saloons under the provisions ot
an existing ordinance. However , an
occupation tax of $1,000 eau bo placed
and with the present license fee of
$500 will mnko tho- cost to the saloon
Jinks That chap that wrote n his
torical novel forged a note. Now he's
Blinks What was ho convicted for ?
IN HOSPITAL FOR NINE MONTHS.
Awful Talc of Suffering From Kidney
Alfred J. O'Brien , Second St. , Stor
ing , Colo. , says : "I was In the Balti
more Marino Hos
pital for nlno
months. I had a
dull pain in the
small of my back
wore me out. The
urine was in a ter
rible state , and
some days I would
pass half a gallon
of blood. I left
the hospital because they wanted to
operate on me. I went to St. Joseph's
Hospital at Omaha and put In three
months there without any gain. I was
pretty Avell discouraged when I was
advised to use Do.an's Kidney Pills. I
did so and by the time I had taken
one box , the pain in the back left me.
I kept right on and a perfect euro
was the result. "
Remember the name Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
Icct Foster-Mllburn Co. , Buffalo. , N. Y.
The prisoner at the bar was of
swarthy complexion and was charged
with peddling without a license.
"What is your name ? " asked the mag
"He says his name Is Murphy , " re
peated the policeman on the bridge.
"An Irishman peddling bananas , eh ?
What' part of Ireland do vou come
from ? "
"Ho says he was born In Italy , "
again repeated the bridge policeman.
"Umph ! The Murphys are numer
ous , but I didn't think they had spread
to Italy , " said the Judge as he made
the fine $1 and asked the man to spell
The prisoner wrote on a piece of
paper "Giuseppe Muerfee. " New York
Everybody In This Town
Is sick or will be some ttmo with sonic
of the dlseast-3 that NATURE'S REM
EDY ( NR tablets ) will euro or prevent.
If every person knew as much about Na
ture's Remedy as I do , most of this sick
ness would bo prevented. I want you to
know about Nature's Remedy. I want to
send you free at my expense a 10 day
treatment that you may know Just how
Kood Nature's Remedy Is for Constipa
tion , Rheumatism. Dyspepsia , Liver and
Kidney Complaint , and why Nature's
Remedy Is Better than Pills for Liver Ills.
All Drujjglsts. Write me to-day for free VJ
days' treatment. A. H. Lewis , St.
Including Ham Actors.
"Going to come and see mo act to
night ? "
"No , I have Joined the meat strike. "
"What has that to do with it ? "
"I have cut out hams. "
ncdVnlc , Weary , Wntery E
Relieved By Murlne t'ye Remedy. Try
Murlne For Your Eye Troubles. You Will
Lllco Murluo. It Soothes. 60o at Your
Druggists. Wrlto For Eye Books. Free.
Slurlno Eye Remedy Co. , Chicago.
Of course , women nro a trlflo vain ,
but did you over see a man pass up
an opportunity to look in a mirror ?
. , _ . I > AVIS'l AIKlCIM.I5n
inmna bp taken without < 1clnv wlion sere cheat nnd
tlokllnt ? throat warn you tint nn nnnnylnit cold
threatens. At all druggists In 5c , 3io und Wo bottle i.
Think all you speak , but speak not
Rll you think. Dclarem.
It is not a vary hard task to get back
to the "highway of health" provided
you net promptly at the first sign o
weakness or ill-health and assist Na
ture in every way possible. Then this
calls for the friendly aid of Hosteller's
Stomach Bitters immediately. Delay or
experimenting with unknown remedies
only aggravates matters , prolongs your
sickness and makes it just so much
harder to win back your health.
Thousands of people , who know from
actual experience , keep a bottle of the
Bitters handy at all times and a few doses
at the right time always wards off a
sick spell. Try Ihis plan loday. It is
excellent in cases of Poor Appetite ,
Heartburn , Belching , Sick Headache ,
Indigestion , Dyspepsia , Costivcness ,
Biliousness , Spring Ailments , Impure
Blood , Malaria , Fever and Ague.
Insist on having Hosteller's.
Suffered Ten Years Relieved in Thret
Months Thanks to PE-RU-NA.
0. B. PIZEIl , Mt. Sterling , Ky. , saya :
" / have suffered with kidney and
bladder trouble tor ten years past.
V "Last March I commenced using
Pornna nnd continued for three month * .
I hnvo not used it since , nor have I fait
a pain. "
Much of the chronic lameness
in horses is due to neglect
See that your horse is not al
lowed to go lame. Keep Sloan's
Liniment on hand and apply at
the first sign of stiffness. It's
wonderfully penetrating goes
right to the spot relieves the
soreness limbers up the joints
and makes the muscles elastic
Here's the Proof.
Mr. G. T. Roberts of Resaca , Ga. ,
R.F.IJ. No. i , Box 43 , writes : " I hav
used your Liniment on a horse for swee *
ncy and effected a thorough cure. I aU
so removed a spavin on a mule. This
spavin was as large as a guinea egg. la
my estimation the best remedy for uma-
ness and soreness ii
Mr. H. M. Glbbs , of Lawrence , Kans. ,
R.F.D. No. 3 , writes : "Your Lini
ment is the best that I have ever used.
I had a mare with an abscess on her neck
and one 500. bottle of Sloan's Liniment
entirely cured her. I keep it around all
the time for galls and small s\\ellingt
and for everything about the stock. " /
will kill a spavin ,
curb or splint , re
duce wind puffs and
swollen joints , and
is a sure and speedy
remedy for fistula ,
sweeriey , founder ,
and thrush. !
Price EOc. and # 7.00' '
RIann'i iiook nn
haraua. riittlc , aherp
nnd poultry ( out
Dr. Earl S. Sloan ,
Boston , Mass. , U. 8. A.
Cut oat calharb'a tad rjjtlrau They u * tratkl
h nh unnecessary. Try
Purely Tejetille. A < S
fendy on ihe livrr ,
tliminits bil * . u '
K lh < the deli ctte
C re Ccn. .
Sick Heiiiclo lai lafixtstiaa , at mi&atu know.
Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Prica
GENUINE must bear signature :
What Governor Dcncen , of Illinois.
Says About It :
en. of IIluoln ! , onnr a i o-
! lund lu Saskatchewan.
Canada. Ho hu cold In
"Aa an American I am
dollrihtril to ace the remarkable -
markablo proftrem of
Western Canada. Oar
people are tlocklng aerou
the boundary In than *
candi , and I have not yet
mot ono who admitted
hn had raailo n mUtake.
They are all dolnu well.
Inero U tcnrocly a com-
inunlty in the Middle or
> tf > 6tcrn Btntea that hai
not o ronrnncntatltn In Manitoba.
Unskatchoncn or Alberta. "
125 Million Oushcls of
Wheat in 1909
er $17d.OOO.OJo.)0 ( In pnsli.
1'ri-alluiitcstoiiiUof 1 HO acres ,
nml iiro-vmptlniia of lOUiicrei
at # J.UO an nno. Itnllnny and
iMntl llamniinlei hnvo land for tale
ntreusonnlilBprlofs. Jlimy fnnn-
cro luno paid for tlu-lr liiurt out
JJ'.tlio iirorpo < l of < mo crop.
BploiulliI vllmiito , ( rood holuioi. !
cxi-flloiit rnllvtnr iai llltlca.low
frrlclit nitiM , uootl , nlir nud
imlieri'iixlly ( ililnlniMl.
Jfor immplilufLakt H it Wp t. "
particular * an to mittnUlu location
and low w-ttlers'
rute , npply to
LIMII . v A Aiuuiiuruiinn. OtTowa.
C'au. , or to Cituudluu jov't Acent.
W. V. BENNETT
Room 4 BM Bldg. , Rib.
(1) ( )
Inventors'book < free. Beeler
x U' ' > 1 > . ' A tys. . 1M-1M X
Mcuiu nwe. , wusii , u. o.
,0an b handled rerr a lly. The Blckarecurtxl.nndallothomln
fftineftjitjle , no matter bow -eipo * l. " kept from ImVltur thcTdii.
' ---i by Uilng m-OllX-a LIQullTblkrktfi'EJt CUllll ai , . m
toneuejcr n feed. Acu on the blood no eipel Bermt
distemper. Hest remedy over known for inarra In f oaL
uarantced to euro one cam. too an * II a bottloi u nJ
iuuoeaoidmgBl u.andharneMd . lenor DYeiDrMinaldTh5
manufactunjra. Cut .how. bow to imultlce throVta. ( ffr fr2
llookietKlTeifT rTthlnr. ( . Local ajrcnta want LanrMt alllKS i
i > onereaied7lneiUteaov-.twelTt)7eara.
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