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The Caldwell tribune. [volume] (Caldwell, Idaho Territory [Idaho]) 1883-1928, February 02, 1884, Image 2

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THE CALDWELL TRIBUNE,
W. J. CUDDY, Editor ami Proprietor.
IDAHO.
CALDWELL
CALDWELL.
CALDWELL, by virtue of its unc
qualed location with reference to the
great farming, stock growing and lum
bering districts of Idaho and Eastern
Oregon, is destined to be the commercial
center of all the vast region between S all
hake and Portland.
Caldwell is situated in the heart of the
most populous and vteallhy valley in
Idaho, with other settled valleys near and
with such an immense scope of arable
land adjacent yet to be tahen to injure on
agricultural merit alone a city within
five years of ten thousand souls.
As the mines of Colorado arc tributary
to Denver and those of Utah to Salt Lake,
so will those of the middle northwest be
tributary to Caldwell, because geography
and rail and wagon routes are with us.
Caldwell is beautiful for situation,
possesses one of the best climates in the
world, the right kind of people to insure
the fostering of institulioes and enter
prises which are calculated to make life
worth living for—hence will be an at
tractive home.
We are here because we believe all the
we
to come and share with us the inevitable
fruits of a 'good, earnest fight for the
development of Idaho and the commer
cial, social^_and political supremacy of
Caldwell.
We are still without a governor.
• — " ■ ■■ ■ ■■ -—
Wanted —at Caldwell, a flourmill.
One continual source of surprise in
these generally dull days is the steady
sale of lots in Caldwell.
There can be no doubt that if Henry
Ward Beecher was a young man he
would come to Caldwell.
If Boise does not want the worst side
of the truth told in varions matters, let
Boise call oft her hounds.
This year will see a heavy immigra
tion to this valley. Caldwell will grow
exceedingly in consequence.
Mr. H. K. Hartley pays his compli
ments in the last Democrat to the Mid
dleton party referred to in the next col
umn. _
As the utility of the telephone be
comes known, the lines spread. The
great and enterprising west has a mile
age of wire that does it oredit.
The branch road to Boise will be a
better thing for Caldwell than most
people think. We wish Caldwell had
as good prospects for half a dezen
branch roads.
We hope Governor Murray, ot Utah,
will be reappointed. His defeat will be
and an irreparable loss to national
cency and national morality.
The Statesman objects to calling the
Too bad he was
not consulted. If not too late, we sug
gest changing it to "O. K." (which
means "Old Knuts"), and make him
sponsor.
"Will Caldwell ever have another
boom P" asks the hide-bound Boise De
publican. Yes, in a few weeks. Then
we'll out off a chunk and send it np to
show you what metropolitan life and
vigor is. _
For the information of all whose de
sire is to decry the Caldwell FREE
bridge, we state that the money to build
it was raised by voluntary subscription
and not by enforced, illegal taxation.
Boise is not yet out of the woods in its
bridge affair, and it would better be
come some people to do less "hollering"
»bent our bridge.
The war has commenced by those
two rival towns, Caldwell and Weiser
<'ity, and the way they will run each
other down when spring opens will as
tonish the natives. - Ketchum Keystone.
There is no war. On the contrary,
Caldwell gave the ne'*' town a number
of people for a starter. We cap spare
them- We want to help these weak
(owns.
new town "Weiser.
Tjikrk is an awful spectre in the
Boise horizon. In Singiser's reappor
tion ment bill they see a possible remov
al of the capital and—Shades of Hades!
—it might go to Caldwell. Well, Cald
well is br,oa4 enough and long enough
to hold it, but we don't know as we care
for it very much. We will bo a com
mercial and manufacturing conter, sup- ,
plying all Idaho and half Oregon, and I
some central town say Hailey -will
do well enough for a capital. We pre
tor business to corruption. When the
, _, . . . r , . .
county seat of Ada county is moved to
Caldwell, however, we cannot io justice
to the large majority decline to receive
;t. As Boise intimates that Mr. Stra
bon. .*« *,
mbop he pome» up from Weiter.
WANTED—A GRIST MILE.
Will a few of our fanner friends lend
us their ears for a few moments on a
matter that concerns them deeply P We
want a &rist mill in Caldwell and so do
they. We want them to take hold of
this thing, work it up, and run the con
cern. We don't want them to ever
again go to Middleton or Boise for flour
and pay $7.00 a barrel, with the haul
extra. We want them to own and run
a mill here. The profits the Middleton
and other millers make in a year upon
their custom alone will equip a mill.
Power will be cheap and plenty. Slock
at $10 a share, the individual amount
limited, will be subscribed for quickly.
Then the Middleton correspondent of
the Boise Democrat will not have occa
sion again to yawp as he did last week,
as follows:
y
,
our loDg-oared friend across the river,
Does he not know that the ''good people
of that vicinity" tried to get those mills
to grind their grain and give them the
flour at a figure which would pay the
farmer a reasonable price for his prod
(
I am told that nearly all the mer
chants (that is, the new element or
comers) are importing and selling Salt
Lake flour and grain. There must be
something wrong with the «good people
of that vicinity if they patronize a set of
men that are spoiling directly their (the
farmers) own business; and the mer
chant that expects to make money out
of a farming community and tries his
best to cripple the farmer in that way,
must either be a fool or take everybody
in this country to be one.
There must be something wrong with
. , .
of charge for accommodation P Does he
not know that Mr. Frank Coffin offered
to build a house adjoining his store and
sell Mr. Thurman's floor without oharg
ing a cent for handling it, if Mr. Thur
. . .. u o T , ,
man would bring it hereP Does he not
know that all these offers were declined
for the reason of a cursed hatred of
Caldwell and all in itP If the yawper
does not. he has all the less excuse, for
of all the liars on the face of the earth,
ment" offered to handle that flour free
the ignorant liar is the most despicable.
If he does, in writing in that manner he
_ „.h fu . . ,
i more gall than most mortals
possess; he must have been born with
two galls.
If a mill is started here the merchants
•h ... , ...
will take the product quickly in prefer
enoe to the imported article. Then we
can let the howlers howl louder than
ever. We believe the project is a good
one, easily perfected. ' We want Mr
t 7 -. 11 -,. m Ir- .. '
ive tar, Mr. L-auaway, Mr. Ktnkatd, Mr.
Holbrook of Riverside, Mr. McHenry of
Star, and lots of other men who have j
borne this oppression long enough to
give this matter a good deal of thought.
" „ . , ... . """s" 1 '
confident of their ability as a committee
on ways and means to devise a remedy. |
- — I
It will be a good day for Caldwell I
when the branch road to Boise is built.
It will be a good day when we have
fmlf n. rwm i ,, .
half a dezsn railroads on the ground j
uow covered by wagon roads. Firm in
this belief, we ask a large attendance
at the railroad meeting Tuesday night.
Tha object of the meeiing is a simule I
K Simple
THE RAILROAD MEETING.
r. ■ m
one. Ihe Boise City committee,
Messrs. Bush and Brumback. having
secured the right of wav to the north
soiiureu me ngnt 01 way to tne north
bank of the Boise, Caldwell is askod
' " .
secure it on this sida. Now if this road
was to benefit Boise alone, we would
kick hard, but as it will add to the ad
vantages of Caldwell immensely, we
desire to help it. The roadbed out of
Caldwell passes through the farm of
Mr. B. F. Young about three-quarters
of a mile. Air. Young has given more
than his share already, and it will not
be fair to ask more. Ho will sell the
necessary strip at a reasonable valua
tion. Business men and all others who
will share in our increased prosperity
ought to buy that ground. The meet
ing is called to see if they will. So we
hope to see them there with open hearts
and open pocket-books.
A QUESTION OE VERACITY.
[Statesman, Slat.]
In spit© of all obstacles in the shape
of intended comments and otherwise,
the Capital City will oontinne to enjoy
her free bridge and other blessings.
{Democrat, goth.]
Judge I'rickett has granted a tem
porary injunction restraining the city
council from collecting the tax recently
levied to help buy the bridge.
"An honest man is the noblest work
work of God," Mr. Kelly.
Caldwell continues to be the best
town in this or any other part of Idaho.
Ask Seth Oliver, the Shoshone post
master. who was here Sunday, if it isn't
so. Ask Judge Brumback and J. H.
Bush, of Boise, who were hero Tuesday.
Ask VV. C. Borland, the traveling pas
senger agent, an unprejudiced man who
goes everywhere with his eyes open.
. . ...
Aak aDy man bis honeet opin ion,
Yesterday morning. C. F. Annett,
Yioe President and General Manager
the 1£ocky Mountain Bell Telephone
Company, paid this town a brief visit,
Mr. Aanett says he will return here in
the spring, and make preparations for
extending the present line to resi
denoeB ' 88 W8il 88 »? P° int * in up
PJSJX
teolay. - News-Miner.
IDAHO ITEMS.
There will be a daily Ketchum Key
stone in the spring. Good luck to it.
The recorder of Alturas county went
east some time ago and forgot to leave
the combination of his safe. There was
considerable inconvenience. |
A company has been formed at Spo
kane Falls, W. T., to equip and run a
six horse line of stages into Cœur d'- |
Alene, to be put on immediately.
The Keeney House at Pocatello occa-.
Sionaljy serves buffalo steak and eastern
travelers think it a raritv. It is, and
u j , , „ -I „ TT
BUCh good hotels as the K.eeney House
are a rarity, too.
_ - .. . ., , . ,
We are informed that this has been I
the severest winter on sheep exper
ienced for many years, by reason of the
scarcity of water. Water that will sup-1
ply three hundred head of cattle will
not water that many sheep, because
they muddy the water, when they will
not drink of it.— Avalanche.
Silas Fowler, an old resident, had two
trials at Bellevue lately on two charges
of setting fire to the Black schoolhouse.
The first lire destroyed the building on |
the 20th of December. It was rebuilt i
and on the 9th of January was again
consumed. Judge Waters was attor
ney for Mr. Fowler and triumphantly
cleared him. although Attorney Bruner {
had a dozen witnesses for the prosecu
tion. Without examining a witness for
the defense. Judge Waters proved that
the proximity of the stove to the walls
caused the fire each time.
A Soda Springs correspondent under
date of January 20th, says: "A very
sad and fatal accident happened here
on Saturday night last, the victim
& The Hoï?
shoe Spring after some soda water
about 5 o'clock i*. m., and was never
afterwards seen alive. About 6 o'clock
be
his wife became anxious about him and
. got Mr. Schmidt to go hunt him up,
and when he found him he was on his
knees bis head laying up against the
^ a11 dead, suffocated by gas while in
^ater*" °* ßUlDg * W h 8oda
~ '., . ... , . .,
The big tunnel being constructed by
the O. S. L. through tke divide at the
head of Ham's Fork in Wyoming is
about completed and trains will soon
ColeriUo withouTany SuJ "or 2Ütt£
ing. The switch-back over the moun
tain how traversed is a laborious and
slow wa 7 ot K ettin K across, generally
consuming about ten times the time
and several times the distance to make
a run between two points on opposite
sides of the mountain. The tunnel is a
? rand enter P riao - built lar g e solid,
It is low enough to avoid anv severe
grade in the Approaches, while that
adopted is hardly perceptible.— Key
stone.
"Speaking ot Camas Prairie," said
Sheriff Furey, the other evening, "re-1
minds me of the time, four years ago,
when j wa8 obliged to cross it after
horse thieves. On first striking it 11
was surprised to see such a broad ter
country. Grass was growing in
b ™l hed aga î n8 î the
sides of my horse as he passed along,
Fifteen or twenty bands of cattle were
seen on various portions of the prairie. (
They wore being driven to Cheyenne I
and other points along the railroad.
Emigrant wagons were passing across
the prairie toward their destination in
Oregon and Washington Territory. For
tioe ' was deeply impressed
wlt h the natural advantages this sec ion
affords to the farmer."—News-Miner. |
—_____— .
I—| +■ |
A vCll U
1 ™ ri-VE farm known u "j.ck.on'. lunch
station, consisting of 320 acres of good land, wen
I Tnctwin bedewed °iôr 'one'orTwo^yeais "onttï?
«««»nabte terms. Apply to '
THK IDA J 10 & OREGON LAND IMP'T CO.,
Cat dwell,
. . .
rr si s , r\r%? 1
U npclUcHlGlGCl UIIG]° I
1
A $4,00 Periodical for $1.50.
:
[
I
1 NUMBER FOR NOTHING
A Dictionary Without Cost.
Two Elegant Engravings Free !
To Every New Subscriber! If your subscription to
the
for 1884 Is immediately forwarded, the sender will
be presented with the NEW AMERICAN 600-PACE
DICTIONARY, ronUthtirm .7 0,000 Hont *,* nd
over Enfpttringjt, postage free; also with
the Magnificent Plate Engravings, ''FOES OR
FRIENDS?" [11x18* Inches], and "IN THE
MEADOW" (12x17% inches], 10 cents for postage, or
both engravings furnished free at this office—mak
ing $!.fiO for J'nper, IHrt loua rtf and Ku~
graritif/M, all postage free. As our supply of
Dupre's great work, "In the Meadow," Is limit
ed. the number receiving It must necessarily he
limited; so send your subscriptions at once In order
to get It.
A GREAT JOURNAL
The AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST, now 42
years old. Is the recognized leading Agricultural
Journal of the world. It furnishes far
gravlngs than any $4 periodical, and nearly as much
original reading matter. Every number contains
nearly 100 columns of original reading and nearly
100 illustrations describing Ial>or-saring device«,
animals, plant«—everything peruinlng to the
Farm, Garden and Houaehold. It« Family and
Children's Department« are the best In the world.
buildings of
every description; to the exposure of all humbug
schemes for defrauding the unsuspecting, and to
the best localities In the Far West for Farmers to
migrate to, etc., etc. Price, $1.50 a year; tingle
numbers, 15 cents.
more en
Much space Is given to pi
( ■■
Sample Copy for two 2-cent Stamps,
Doth Sample Paper and Magnificent
Illustrated 40-page Premium List (de
scribing over ilOO Premiums that are
Oiven Away) sent in one wrapper to any
address on receipt of 5 cents for postage.
Active Canvassers Everywhere
Wanted.
Addre«« Publisher«,
Orange Judd Co., David W, Judd,
Pres'l.
751 Broadway, New York.
It. M. KINO.
C. U. WALSH.
KINS & WALSH,
_?' 0 * 4r 7 Phhllc and Commissioner for
XatttÄL
negotiated and collections promptly attend
ed to.
ATTORNEYS -AT-LAW.
:■>
BOISE CITY,
^ thayed, m the ncmity or cidweii „age, Ono
O Bay Horse Mule, 9 or 10 years old, shod all
* ro " Dd ; and 14 h " ds ,î lgU L °"e Bright Bay nor.«
Mule about 7 years old and one Brown or Black
Mule 18>£ hands high, branded circle and cross-bar
on left Bide neck. I will give $16 lor the three
mules deliver'd to Boone's ranch, 10 miles west of
caidweii on o. s.l r. r. w. j. busskll.
Caldwell, Idaho, January 22, 1834.
OFFICE OVER SHAINWJLLD'S STORE.
IDAHO.
$5.00 a Head Reward.
The Idaho and Oregon Land Im
provement Company.
-
n , _ ..
UWIIBTS Of TONDSlilS 200 ChOiCS LIDOS
Along the Oregon Short Line.
A. CALDWELL.
KOBiUtT E. STEAJIOKN,
.Vice i'rcs.,
S. B. JONES.
HUGH C. WALLACE
President
and Geu'l Manager
.Treasurer
1.Secretary
Capital Stock, $500,000.
i LOTS for sale in Hailey, Shoshone, Monn
tain Home. Caldwell and Payette at from
^ to $400 each, for cash or on lon K time,
( LANDS for sale or lease In tracts of from
10 t0 l.ooo acres. All adjacent to the above
town sites and selected with special refer
"" '° mTVT °' ^ "
1 ° e ' p tl0U8 '
Special inducements to those «vho will make
valuable improvements.
of ,he most valuable water rights and canals
1,1 Idaho and have unequaled facilities for
furnishing water for power, Irrigation or
domestic use within a reasonable distance of
ourtown sites,
to build up Idaho and the Northwest (fce
Uevmg wo will reap our share °t the benefit«
to accrue) and to that end are ready to ex
tend any reasonable assistance or induce
ment to interest capital and labor w ith us.
When you come to Idaho call at one of our
offices for valuable information or address
us at either HAILEY or CALDWELL,
--
The Philadelphia Times. 1884.1
r 7 I
The Times will enter upon ths new
year stronger and more prosperous
than ever before in its history—more i
widely read and quoted, more heartily
commended, and more fiercely criticiz
ed, with a more complete organization,
and an abler staff of contributors—and
with the same independence and fear
le88ne88 that has made it successful and
the
WATER for sale or lease in any quantity
desired and on liberal terms. We own some
SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS.—Wearchero
i
The Times has no party to follow, no
i cand i (,lt es to advance, kut will meet
every issue, as it has ever done, with
consistent, devotion to th« riwht to
consistent devotion to the njjht, to
honest government, and the public we 1
fare. Aad, while maintaining its posi
ton as the leading journal ofPhi nde
P hiit it; wil1 a,m 1)6 continually in
the advance in all that can add value
to a newspaper. The value of a news
paper is not in its size or display, but
in the intelligence and csre, the con
ciseness and freshness with which it is
edited. The Times spends lavishly for
news from all parts of the world, but
1.11 its dispatches are carefully edited
and coudenstd, in order to give the
comp ete new« of the day in the most
.oncise and attractive shape, and hUh
it a largo variety of entertaining and
i'istrucrive reading. The best writers
at home and abroad are employed
to enrich i s columns, and to make it a
journal adapt'd both to the busy men
and to the 1 dturo of the home circle, a
welcome visitor to intelligent and hon
est citizens of every political, religions,
and so. i d tnste.
The Weekly Iimes is altogether
different from the weekly newspapers
of twenty } oars ago. The d ty of those
papers is gone by. The leu graph and
better local newspapers everywhere, es
pccially in the thriving centres of rural
population, have made the ci t weekly
metropolitan newspaper unsatisfying.
Those that clung to their aucieut us
ages have lost thtir hold on our for
ward-moving people; they are but
shadows cf their fonnir greatness, and
they have but a shadow of their former
power. Tho-e papers have had their
usefulness, but it is gone; and, with it,
they are going, tco It was not the fault
of the papers: it was the improvement
of the country that brought about the
change. Men and women, wherever
thev live, now require fresher news;
and thev rrq ire more than news.
'i he Weekly I imes gathers off the
types o( every passing week whatever
has lasting i aterest to people at large,
and seis it before them in such
o«ity of paper and print as w
astonished us all twenty years ago.
Daily—T welve cents a weox, fifty
cents a month, f(> a year, two cents a
copy.
Sunday—F our cents a copy, f2 a
Bû g
ould
enor
have
year.
weekly— One copy. $1 a year; five
copies, a year: ten copies, •'jilö a
year: twenty copies, «26 a year, with
one copy free to the getter-up of every
club.
THE TIMES,
i'hiladejphja, i'a.
F. K COFFIN.
S. M COFFIN.
FR« R, COFFIN 4 BROTHER
-
BOISE cnv,
IDAHO.
CALDWELI
IDAHO.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
Hardware, Iron, Steel, Stoves, Tinware,
Cutlery, Guns and Sporting Goods.
Barbed Wire, Nails, Crockery, Paints, Oils and Putty.
Sole Agents for Idaho for
JOHN DEERE, MOLINE AND GARDEN
CITY CLIPPER PLOWS.
Schüttler and Caldwell Wagons
Gorham" Seeders
'
(
CHARTER OAK STOVES,
Elaine Oil. MANUFACTURERS OF
!
Frank R. Coffin & Bro.,
(
BOISE CITY AND CALDWELL.
D. T. BRAMBLE & CO
■5
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
Wines, Lianors,
Cigars and St. Lonis BotlM Beer.
Orders Promptly Filled and Satisfaction
Guaranteed.
Foriarfti it Comissii Wareioase 0» Orepn Short Line Rj.
|®~.STORE : Corner Canyon Street and Market Avenue, Caldwell, Idaho.
EAST OR AVKST,
DR. MINTIE,
{Specialist and Graduate,)
NO. II KEARNY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
Tiîbats all Chronic Special and Privat*
Dissases with Wondkbfcl Succrsn.
THE CREAT ENGLISH
Remedy
I< a certain CCRR for
Nervous
LOST MANHOOD, Pkos
TATOtKHCKA, and all the
evil effects of youthful
follies and excesses.
nil. MiyTIE, who
Is a Regular Physician,
Graduate ol the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, will
agree In forfeit for a case of this kind the
VITAL RESTORATIVE (under his special advice and
treatment) will not cure. Price, $3 a bottle; four
times the quantity. $10. Sent to any address, con
fidentially, in private name If desired, by
A. E. MINTIE, M. D., 11 Kearny Street, 8. F.,
Cal. Send for pamphlet and list of questions.
SAMPLE BOTTLE FREE
Will he scut to any one applying by let'er, stating
symptoms, aex and age- Strict secrecy lu regard to
all basinets transactions.
Debility,
Vf]
fi
m
V
0
*
City
Saloon.
JOHN ÎHOMAS. 1'ropriotor,
Front .A. venuie
'
Caldwell.
THE OREGON SHORT LINE.
SHORTKST, qiHCKKST AND BEST IlOUTK
To all point*
KOUTII OR SOUTH,
BUY THROUGH TICKETS
FROM CAIDWEII,
r
b.
Ami get baggage checked through to desti
nation anywhere in the United States or
Canadas, saving trouble, time and money.
Close stage connections at Caldwell to and
from all point* In Western Idaho, Oregon
and Washington.
W. C. Borland,
Cien. Ak't Bass Dcp't,
Salt Lake City, Utah.
P, It. Ml'Connkll,
Gen. Ag't Knight Dept,,
Malt Lake City, Utah.
C. K. Taylor, Agent,
Caldwell, Idaho.
,1. W. Moiiar,
Gen. fas*. 4s'U Omaha ; K°h
S
Dr. SPINNEY,
'
No. 11 Kearney Street,
San Francisco,
Treats all chronic and »pedal diseases.
YOUNG MEN
Who may he suf
fering from the
Indiscretion will do
effects of youthful follies
well to avail themselves of this, the greatest boon
ever laid at the feet of suffering humanity. Dr,
Spinney will guarantee to forfeit $500 for every »
case of weakness or private disease of any kind or \
character which he undertakes and falls to cure. '
MIDDLE-AGED MEN
There are many at the age of 80 to 85 who :::
troubled with too frequent evacuation of the blad
der, of en accompanied by a alight smarting or
burning sensation and a weakening of the system lu
a manner the patient cannot account for.
amlnlng the urinary deposit a ropy sediment win
often be found, and sometimes small periic'çs of al
bumen will appear, or the color will be a thin mllk
Ish hue, again changing to a dark and torpid ap
pearance. There are many men who die of this
difficulty. Ignorant of the cause, which Is the second
stage of seminal weakness. Dr. S. will guarantee a
perfect enre In all soch cases, and a healthy restor
ation of the genl;o-urlnary organs.
10 to 4 and 6 to 8.
Consultation free. Thorough examination and ad
vice, $5. Call oraddress DR. SPINNEY A CO .No.
11 Kearny street, San Francisco, Cal.
are
*
On ex
Office hours—
Sundays from 10 to 11 a. m.
1-t
CALDWELL
Corral
9
G. W. Wootan, Prop'r.
\
jarTeam« Riven the best ot care ant
m'isfactlon guaranteed.
Strayed.
Strayed, from the premises of the undersigned,
one spotted cow, horns droop, branded H M on left
hip and | Z oa left side.
One white and red cow, branded CAT and | Z
left side. CAT
A suitable reward will he paid for their return to
at Caldwell.
8. L. HASKELL.
Dissolution of Partnership.
- 'HK Kirin of Krmu.n a I'owell |. ih|. ,|.y d|.
iolvKl by mutual con.ent. Tlie Imaln... will
conducted by U. W. Kromau. All ll.bllllle. of
old Arm are aa.mned by O, W. Krorn.n, and all
debt. du. the firm will bo paid to him.
*
W. KROMAN
k. m. Powell.
Caldwell, Id,bo, January 31,1 MS A.
7-tii
$10 REWARD.
TRAYED OB 8TOI.EN—A 3 year old American
mitre, bay, with biaze on fare, branded V on
Ivfth'p. Recently uwnnd by Le« Walker! "f
Silver and lait «cen on IlftaKell'a lanth near C>ld.
D-lls cr Ui fJy- Mulkcj, Rolbu t .
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