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The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19??, June 20, 1902, Image 10

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Madison County's Delegations
Stnto Delegates Instructed to Use All
Honorable Moans to Promote the
Mayor of Norfolk's Candidacy.
Oounty Ticket Not Named.
Krotu Tlititmtn ) ' * Dully/ /
The > domooratlo uonnty. " convention
t inofc In Battle Creek yesterday afternoon ,
pursuant to call. Organization wan
effected with Senator Halo OH chairman
nud Frank Murtln , of the Bnttlu Crook
Enterprise , as secretary *
On motion the credentials of the dele
gates were handed to the secretary for
examination. Ho found that there
were no contests ,
On motion the delegates present were
authorized to cast ( ho entire votes of
their respective precinct * .
The preliminary work of the session
being complete , the following were
ulootod OH delegates to the state con
vention :
D. .1. KoenigHtoln.
G. A. Luikart.
A. Bear , j
John II. HullT.
J. B. Donovan ,
L W. King. „
Goo. W , Losoy.
liJ , Halo.
F. G. Saltor.
P. F. Zimmerman.
P. H , iuiott.
Then resolutions were adopted com
mending the work of Congressman
John S. Robinson , and instructing dele
gates to the state convention to UNO all
honorable moans to secure the uomiii'
ntion of Hon. D. J. Koonigstoih for
Rovoruor. *
Delegates to the congressional con
vention to bo hold at Columbus on July
1-1 , were elected as follows :
Goo W. Losoy.
T. F. Momnilngor.
F. E. Martin.
V S. J. Finnigan. ? *
Emil Winter.
M. B. Foster.
John O'Shea.
G. A. Lulkart.
II. W. Winter. '
. D. J Koonlgatolu , , i ,
John Malonu. - {
. , John F. Nuwhnll. i *
r T *
Fred II. Davis. , , j $
0. R. Himimu. ' ' '
E. B. K.Uifmau. . *
' J. 0. Stitt. , \ |
Thomas Lnstlna.
Jos , O'Briau.
Thou some more delegates 'wore
named ; They go to the senatorial con
vention nud are :
A. Buohholz.
1 Einil Winter.
F. J. Halo.
* Foutou.
M. B. Foster.
' I. J. Daniels. *
T. F. Momnlingor.
J. B. Donovan. ,
J. H. Maokay ,
P. Stantou.
Otto Maas. f
\ Alex Reeves. '
, Joe Osborn.
John Malono.
John J. Hughes.
Those three things having boon douo ,
the work was declared finished , and the
convention adjourned , subject to call.
Mrs. Janes and 'son have gone to
Denver for a visit with friends.
Willie Doutcher of Boomer is visiting
nt th homes of his uncles , E. E. Adams
nnd II. II. Hull.
The Ladies society of the Congre
gational church will 'inoet in the church
parlors tomorrow afternoon at 2:00. :
Miss Agnes Joyce arrived yesterday
from Rochester , Minn. , for an extended
visit with her friend , Miss Agnes Kent.
IVbv ,7. 0. S. Woills wont to Columbus
this morning to meet his daughter.IMibs
Louise.who is returning from Boise City ,
" " I Idaho , where she has spent the past
The young ladies of Trinity social
guild gave a picnic yesterday afternoon
in Taft's grove in honor of Mrs. 0. R ,
EUor of Lincoln who was formerly a
moinbor of the society.
Yesterday was the (53rd birthday of
Mrs. Emily Mittelstadt and in honor of
the occasion a few friends were outer-
talned'at the family homo on North
Ninth street at dinner lost evening.
Johnson , the little thlrd basomau
vrho did such good work for Norfolk
last year , will arrive tomorrow night
from Randolph , Iowa , to bold down his
old position for the rest of the season.
The Ladies guild of Trinity church
will nie'ot Thursday afternoon instead
of Friday , nt 3:80 , nt the hoiue of Mrs.
W N. Huse. This will be the last reg
ular meeting of the summer and the
members are urged to attend.
'Rev. J. 0. S. Weills entertaiusd a
company of'friends last evening at 6
o'clock dinner in honor of Bishop Wil
liams of Omaha , who. has boon his
guest. Tha following- gentlemen wore
invited to participate : 'S. W ? Hayes , A.
* . , .
Morrison , J. B MaylardJ ) J. Kooiilg
stein , L 0 Mtttolfltadt , 0. H. Huynoldn
and Dr. P H Saltor.
Mr and Mr , Hector Mnffnt , Mips
Margaret Moll'ut and Miss Nettie Dur *
land , of Washingonvillo ! , N. Y. , who
have been guoHtR at the homo of Mr. and
Mrri , A. J Dtirlaml , left tit noon today
for the wont , whore they will spend a
portion of the summer.
A small danahiK party wan given last
availing at Murquardt'd hall for Miss
MolTat and Miss Durland of Now York
Delightful piano mnnlo by Mr. Allen , n
not uncomfortably filled floor and the
refreshing oooluomi of the nightwhato
contributed materially to tha plonanro
of the dozeu oonplcs prosont/ and ,
withal , maddi dancing qulto superior.
L R. Priohurd of Meadow Grave iwaa
in the oity yesterday greeting hU Nor
folk friends , Ho ban recently returned
from a trip to California iu the intercut
of IIH ! health and Htatoa that ho was very
much Improved by his experience.
While in California ho met the family
of A , J. Weber who formerly lived in
Norfolk and reports that Mr. Weber is
iu very poor health , being aflllotod with
consumption , information that will lo
far from welcome to that gentleman's
Norfolk friends.
The fire cracker season lias opened In
Norfolk unusually early this year and
the small boy Is gradually working his
enthusiasm up to the acceptable Fourth
of July pitch. Last evening there was
nlmoHt a continuous popping of crackers
in all parts of the city , whioh indicated
that a number of youngsters had parted
with n portion of their Fourth of July
funds. This is taken an an indication
that the merchants will do an unusually
largo business in Fourth of July mer-
ohludiso this year.
G A. Loveland , section director of
the Nebraska crop and climate service
of thb U. S. weather bureau at Lincoln ,
reports that the week ending Juno 17
has been very favorable for Nebraska
oropi , all kinds of vegetation growing
nlculy under the very heavy showers
and .warm weather that has prevailed.
Wheat , oats and corn nro very promising
and the prospect is that there > wlll bo n
largo crop of hay , Winter , whfat is beginning
ginning io ilpen and a few fields iu the
southern counties have been cut.
The grand stand at the bnso b\ll park ,
torn down by the storm of Saturday * is
being rebuilt and the grounds placed in
readiness for couiUiR , games. .Arrange ,
moiits lor games with the Randolph
t/iam have boon made for uqxt Saturday
and Sundny. Thin team is one of the
north Nebraska league that has boeu
doliiK Rome .winning , and a close and
interesting contest is looked for on each
day of their engagement. Other good
p'ayors are expected huro by that time
to join the Norfolk team , among tht m
Ouptaiu Wilklns' brother whoso en
gagement with the Des Molnds team is
nbDut closed.
Failed of the Nomination Himself but
His Friends Made the Candidate.
From llmrsilrtj's Dili y :
lion. W. M. Robertson and the Nor
folk delegates to the republican state
convention returned from Liucolu this
noon , feeling very well satisfied with
the oitcnmo of tha meeting. In an
interview Mr. Robertson said :
"While my loyal friends made n most
cotumimdablo showing and gave mo
united and vigorous support , and while
my earnest desire was that suoh support
should result in a nomination , I cannot
but feel that a great burden has boon
removed and the result of the con
vention is most satisfactory to me and
to my friends. The friends who
stood loyally by my candidacy
were responsible for making Mr
Mickey the nominee , and they are
entitled to full credit for the result.
They gave mo royal support and made a
commendable showing until it was de
termined that the necessary strength
for a nomination could not bo mustered
then they wout to Mr ! Mickey and
stayed by him until result was attained
"I am exceedingly grateful to the
many influential men of iuy own and
neighboring counties who rallied to mj
support and did all in their power to
biing about a uouiiuatiou and as long
n * the desire could not bo reached I an
gratified that they should have gone
toward the snppoit of Mr. Mickey.
"Mr. Mickey , the nominee , Is a
splendid gentleman , will make an excellent
collent governor and his administration
will bo a credit to the statn. His lo
cation near the geographical center o
the state will be in his favor and I fee
confident that he will marshal the re
publican forces for one of the grandes
republican victories in Nebraska'
history. "
We Woild like to ask , through the
columns of your paper , it there is any
persons who has used Green's August
Flower for the cure of indigestion , dys
pepsia , and liver troubles that has not
been cured and wo also mean their
results , such as sour stomach , fermenta
tion of food , habitual costireuess , nerv
ous dyspepsia , headaches , despondent
feelings , sleeplessness iu fact , any
trouble connected with the stomach or
livot ? This mertiolue has been sold for
many years in all civilized countries ,
and wo wish to correspond with yon
and send you one of our books free of
cost. If you never tried August Flowpr ,
try one bottle first. We have never
known of its failing. If so , something
more serious is the matter with you.
Ask your oldest druggist ,
G. G. QUEEN , Woodbnry , N. J.
Asa. K. Leonard ;
E < A. Lawrence Pleads Guilty nnd Is
Bound Over.
'rniii Tliiintdit- ' * Dully
K. A. Lawrence , managing salesman
or the Singer Manufacturing Co , was
out night arrested and tried on the
hargo of ombo//.oltnont , pleaded guilty
o the allegation and wan bound over to
ho fall term of the district oourt. Ball
vas fixed at $1000 , in default of whioh
ho defendant was taken to the county
alt nt Mudiaon.
The complaint wag made before Jus-
lee Conloy's court by D. L , Morgan , of
) mahn , state agent for the firm , who
has boon in the oity several days inves
tigating the condition of affairs at the
Singer office. Two charges were
brought , 0110 for $865 ! )5 ) and another
or (38 making a total shortage of
f 003.H5. The first charge covers various
amounts taken at difforout times , since
Octibor , 1891) ) , and the second Is for
shortage iu a sale to Win. Krottlugor on
October G , 1001.
The manner iu whioh the money has
icon secured without the knowledge of
ho company was by forged and false
reports. Lawrence , it seems , has boon
u the habit of selling machines for cash ,
pocketing the proceeds and reporting to
ho company that the sales were oni
line , with a small amount duo nt ccr-
aiu intervals. Thou when the pay-
nents came due , ho would send them
u to the unsuspecting company , In
his way ho has boon able to realize
cash on a largo amount of stock ,
When arraigned in oourt last night ,
jiwrenco immediately admitted his
guilt but claimed ho never would have
committed the oritno if ho could have
oft drink alone. It Is said that ho has
boon drinking for several mouths past ,
but evidently the ombozzeltneut began
before that. Ho lives , with his family ,
at/-111 South Fifth street.
R. B. Wellor has moved Into ono of
.ho now Cotton cottages on Koou'lgsteiu
avenue ,
Mrs. Benedict of Miosouri Valley ,
Iowa , is the guest of MM. Andrew Teal
of The Heights.
T\vin babies , a boy and a girl , wore
welcomed to the home of Mr. and
A , T. Pottitt last night.
The Geuo Lawrence niuo of small
)0ys ) got oven with the Harold Morri-
sou team in a game of base ball ycster-
livy , the former defeating the latter by n
score of 10 to 4.
The latest report from Mrs. H. H.
Hull , who recently submitted toan
opuiatiou > nt St Joseph's hospital , ,
Ouinun , is that she is getting along
nicely and Mr. Hull expects to be home
this evening or tomanow. '
G. T. Spreohor took a fall from his
biojclo y6storday that resulted iu'a
severe injury to the first two fiugors 6f
his loft hand , the ligaments of which
were torn nud possibly a bone or-.two *
broken. Ills left arm and shoulder
were also badly bruised.
A special meeting of Masonic lodge
No. C5 , A.IF. and A. M. , will be held
next Tuesday evening for the purpose of
Installing officers for the ensuing year.
A uiusicul program and a good social
time has been planned and the members
liave been invited to attend with their
The police court had to deal with a
disorderly prisoner , having been taken
up last evening. He gave the name of
Tom Jones and cancelled a fine and
costs of something more than $0 , a portion
tion of which was fee's for the attend
ance of a physician who was summoned
to attend him last night.
Isaac Johnson of Warnerville and
Mary Elizabeth Beach of Holyokb.Mass. ,
were united in marriage yesterday
afternoon at tha parsonage of the Meth
odist church , by Rev. J. F. Poucher ,
the bride having arrived on the noon
train for the "purpose of meeting nnd
marrying Mr. Johnson. Neither of the
contracting parties wtre strangers to the
ordenl , as each had been married before.
J. Freeman was assisting to paint his
house at the corner of Eighth Htreot nuc
Madison avenue yesterday afteruoou
nud was on n ladder reaching to the
second story window when iu some
manner ho lost his balance and fell to
the ground. His head struck on nu
iron wheel , cutting a bad gosh abou
two inches long iu his head and render
ing him unconscious. One of the ice
mru who wns passing stopped hi
wagon nud : the injured man was loaded
in for the purpose of taking him up
town for medical attendance but h
soon recovered and returned home
without consulting a doctor.
The Omaha Commercial olub , repre
sontedby 110 of ita members and th
Twenty-second infantry band , will cal
on Norfolk tomorrow evening at
o'clock , coming intc th& city over th
M. & O. from the east. President G
A. Lulkart of the Norfolk Coinmcrcia
olub , who has been looking after the re
coptiou of these visitors from the state'
metropolis , desires that all business mo
of the city shall bo at the uui6n/ depot
nt thnt hour tomorrow evening to prop
erly receive the guests of' the city.
They will bo in the oity an hour nnd n
half , leaving for the east nt 0UO. ; On
their last trip out the exoarsioulsts were
labeled the "rninmakers , " the storm
king having been very free with his
stock of moisture during their entire
trip. From present rppearances their
. .
.ii- - i - M
Figures that Don't Lie4 Prove that Nebraska
Roads Pay More Taxes Thau Those
of Other States.
Official Statement of total Taxable Values Returned by States Coil-
tlguous to Nebraska , Together with Comparison of Taxable
Values Returned on Lands , Live Stock
and Railroads >
Issued Under trie Authority of the Railroads of Nebraska ,
, This It the first of a series of articles which will np-
pcnr , Kivlng full details regarding the taxes pnld by the
Itnllronds of Nwbruskn , nnd such Information an will enable
you to fully understand who paysithe taxes In Nebraska , nnd
why the various Boards of Equalization from year to year
.havo randti the valuation on Itallroad property that ha been
Blven out to the various counties.
A great deal of this Information has been presented
from time to time tb the Boards of Equalization , and It , haa
been considered by them In their estimates , while other lines
of Information , which we will present , have never before
appeared In print.
The Railroads of N braska have nothing'to conceal re
garding their tax matters ; they pay and pay promptly their
full proportion of taxes. They have more Interest In they
successful development of Nebraska than any other single
Industry , and at all times wont to work with the people of
the state for the public good.
The managers of the Railroads are business men , who
provide for the payment of the taxes charged against their
roads as conscIcntlouHly as they provide for the payment of
their employes. In several Instances In this state , the Rail
roads have paid ten times more tax to the counties and state
than they have paid In profit to the stockholders of the com
panies , and this has been paid without complaint , and
promptly , when due.
The stockholders of these companies are relying on Ne
braska's future. They gladly pny the tax charged , so that
the schools can be carried on , and those Improvements made
that would show progress and induce other people to come
here and assist In the state's development.
It Is on Nebraska's future that tl'iey build their hopes of
profit. There are other roads In this state/ which by combi
nation with great systems , phy dividends , nnd in those cases ,
they pay more than their proportion of taxes In every In
stance , taking any other Industry of the state in comparison.
.Total Total Per Cent Assessed
BTATn. Tdxablo Railroad Railroad TAXABLE VALUES UPTURNED-- Value Amount Miles
Returned , Valuation To all Hull
Returned. Property. Lands. Cattle. H'r's. Mules , Sheep. HogsPer Mile. Per Mile road.
Nebraska . . . . . $171,747,503 TlM 2.13 6.79 4.06 7.41 .74 .99 $4.079 $ lflS.S < T 6,0.i2 .
( Iowa 658,402,618 47,3 ,911 .031 8.97 13.13 O.CG 13,90 .S3 1.47 lofl.69 D.3.JG
Wyoming . . . . 37.892,303 7,218,242 .191 1.17 16.75 17.14 41.9S 2.07 4,11 0,064 1S8.45 1,195
Missouri i lOOi706,4C4 ; 9SOJ'JU92 MS 7.76 20.92 14.14 24.09 ' l.bO 11.6X ) 174.90 CiC75
Montana lCli,78795 ' ' .093 2.42 17.70 29.03 1 "J9.G3 2'.7G 6.184 111.93 2,937
OrdROn 141,393,513 D.'Gll'WS .In 8.30 29.03Not report ed S.'Tl 130.81 1,726
North Dakota 117,201,483 | 17,307,525 329 30.CO 13,00 I 18.00 I 1.75 3.00 q/ioo 1S7.11 ' 2,093
In determining the values of lands In the
' foregoing statement , in those states where
, they have been separated the Improved
from the unimproved lands , wo have added
. thorn together in this annor , taking the
Btnto of Nebraska for instance :
Improved Land 17,445,819 $60,459,478 ,
< ' Unimproved ' Land . . . . 14,370,214 1,7.684,677
7 vi \ ; '
31,825,033 $73,044,155
\ , \ - | 2.13 per acre , v >
The rate of ttx pld per mile is taken
, i. from the report of the Inter-State Com-
i mcrco Commission for the year lt-0 , and
the figures are therefore official.
The State of Nebraska has assessed rail
road property at the highest comparative
figure of any of the states named. If you
take the state of Missouri ( which bed the
highest valuation on railroad property in
1900 of-any elate , west of the Mississippi )
as basis of equalization of values , If the
wanted. Enormous profits for those
-'who act quickly. Most liberal terms.
Outfit 10 cents. Don't lose a miuuto.
Send for Outfit Immediately nnd be nt
work. The chance of a life-time for
making money. CIARK&'CO. ,
223 S. 4th St. , Phllidelphia , Pa.
Mention this paper.
When You go Into a Drug Store
to get ft bottle of painkiller , examine it
carefully to see if it is mode by Perry
Davis , nud don't be persuaded to take
something "just as good" because it is
a few cents cheaper. There is only one
painkiller , "Perry Davis. " Lnrgo hot-
ties 25 and 60 cents. .
yaluo of land Is 'aken la conjunction with
the valuation of railroad property , it would
figure in this wayi
As 7.75 is to 2.13 , so Is 11,600 to 3,188 , , f
or in rasa the value of cattle was'equated
In the same manner , It Would make tht
equation :
As 14.14 is to 4.06 , so Is 11,600 to 3,822. .
By averting these two determinations ,
It jvould make the Railroad valuation In the
state of Nebraska1 * 3,510 , Instead of 4,679 ,
and It Is evident that on a comparison of
values of taxes in Missouri and Nebraska ,
the railroads of Nebraska have been as
sessed for $1,169 more per mile than they
should be. In other words , the railroads
have been paying 25 per cent more tax for
the past ten years than they should havit
paid , were the railroads located In the BtaU
of Missouri
The rate per mile paid In money as shown
by the report of the Interstate Commerce
Commission proves this to be a fact.
Railroad valuation in Missouri , $11,6 ) D ; tax paid by railroila par mile in Mis
souri , $174.90. Riilroad valuation in Ndbraaka , $4,679 ; tax paid pjr mile in Ne
braska , $193.86. Averoga tax par mild in seven states , $163.69-
reputation will follow them through the
north Platte territory. They started
out this morning and the rain also ap
peared on the scene this morning with
; he promise of the weather clerk that
tfie weather program will be' continued
during tomorrow. Regardless &f the
weather , however , the Norfolk business
men should give the excursionists a
rousing -welcome tomorrow evening nnd
indicate to them that a visit to this city
.8 heartily appreciated. It should be u
pleasant meeting between the business
men of the state's metropolis and the
business men of the metropolis of north
"The Volcano's Deadly Work from
the Fall of Pompeii to the Destruction
of St. Pierre , " by Prof. Charles Morris ,
LL. D. Most intensely iutoterting book
ever published. Complete , thrilling
and accurate account of greatest dis
aster thau ever befell , the human race
greater even than Pompeii. Tells how
Martinique , one of the most beautiful
islands in the world , was sud
denly transformed into n veritable hell.
About 500 pages , profusely Illustrated
"with photographs taken before and
after disaster. Practically only
'Martinique Book" in the field , for
everyone now insists on having Prof.
( Morrls' book and no other. Best author ,
largest book , best illustrated , scien
tifically accurate. Price $1.50. Agents
All that the Railroads care about in this { natter of .pay-
Ing of taxes , la tbat they receive fair treatment. They
would not be party to an attempt to defraud the state or
counties of any just tax , but of course the Interests'of their
stockholders prevent them from allowing ah oturageout ) or
unjust assessment.
In such matters ns these , the statd of Nebraska naturally
must expect to keep In line with what Is done in other state * .
They would not Want to Impose a tax that would prevent
the roadi passing through Nebraska , from successfully com
peting for Inter-state traffic , because the courts would nat >
urally remedy Huch action in time. The most difficult lesson
16 learn In political economy has been equality in taxation ,
and/it has never yet been mastered. The Revolution , that
resulted In the formation of our government , was fanned
to flames through resentment caused by unjust taxes. In
our constitution , It was expressly provided that "The right
of the people to be secure in their persons , houses , papers
and effects against unreasonable searches and seizures , shall
not be violated. " And it was the direct result of this feel-
lug of protest against former Impositions regarding the col
lection of taxes , and this provision in our constitution makes
the question of equality in taxation in this country , more
difficult than In a monarchy.
If the Individual or private corporation misrepresents
the talue of his property holdings , there Is no way of mak
ing him reveal. The Railroads , on the contrary , make
monthly reports nnd public quotations are dally made of their
securities and every cent of their value is revealed whether
it be real or speculative.
To show the extent to which other property than Rail
road property is omitted from taxation in Nebraska , thus
obliging Rnihonds to pay an undue share of tax , we give the
following statement :
Miss Ruby Terry of Tild m visited her
brother Fred , the first of the week.
The Union Pacific fence gang was
here last week fencing land for Messrs.
MuiiBon audljodge.
Mrs. W.'H. Proimeke of Pierce was
the guest of Mrs. Frank Killmer the
first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Chaadler wel
comed a son to their home'Tuesday
D. Fair , who has been visiting J. D.
Homer the past mouth , returned to his
borne in Mooresyille , Mo. , Sutuidoy.
John L. Davis manager of the bkitn-
iiing Mation Fouthenst of to\\iiv and
MiRsL is D. Pnrdy , n popular school
U'ooherol the county , wore married
Wednesday , June II , and have com
menced housekeeping on the faim
owned by the giooui.
The Iron Horse Next Week.
Track-laying from Vtrdigre began
today , the (13st ( ) , and.barring accident ? ,
the construction train will poke its
nose into Niobrara by next Saturday
night , It is claimed tbat the tract of
Indian land in Gregory county , at the
terminus of this line , will not be opened
by the government for homesteads until
the Elkhorn has its line completed to
BoDPsteol and is ready to carry the
passenger business connected with the
rush. The section to be opened ag
gregates 416,000 acres , or 2,600 free
homes of ICO acres each. The chance
system will be used , and Bonesteel will
be the location of the drawing. The
ElUhotu road expects to make $1,000,000
out of its opening , enough to cover half
the expt me , of the new extension from
Verdigre to the scene. As near as can
be paid at present the opening will been
on September 22 , or within a few days
of that time. The Elkhorn expects to
be in complnttd condition for service
shortly after September 1. Three new
towns are how building in Boyd county ,
Nebraska , as a result of the new line
being located on it. Niobrara Pioneer.
Now is the time to bring in repairs to
Paul Nordwig's harness shop.
Good Advice. \
The most miserable buiiigs in the
world are those sufkTiugfrom dyspepsia
and liver complaint. More thau seventy ,
five per cent of the people in the United
States are nfll cted witli these two dla-
os B and thrir.efffcts . : such ns sour
stomach , siik 'headache , habitual cos-
tivouespalpitutipu of tne heart , heart
burn , water-bra > h-gnawing and burn
ing pains at the pit of the stomach , ' "
yellow skin , coated tongue and dis-
agreeublu taste in the in nth , c6ming up
of food af.er . eating , low spirits , etc. *
Go to y ur druggist nnd get a' bottle of
August Flower for75 cents. Two
doses will relieve you. Try it. Get
Green's special almanac.Asa. . K.
the Seer of Good Cheer.
It will stand the closest examination. And thef
best test is the drinking of it. It proves its
purity and high quality to all who drink it.
Bend 15o for pack of fine playing cards.

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