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This Day in Our History,
THIS is the anniversary of the battle of Tippacanoe, in
1811, in which General Harrison repulsed the Indians
after being treacherously attacked by them, led by the ,
Prophet. The victory practically won fur Harrison the '
Presidency, the Whig rallying cry in the campaign of 184CK
being, Tippacanoe and Tyler Too!"
The Moon During the Montlu
THE November moon, which begins its career November
3. will have its phases distributed with unusual sym
metry with reference to the beginning and end of the
month. New moon on the 3d. first quarter on the 11th,
full moon on the 18th, last quarter on the 25lh, leave no
room for any phase of a rival moon.
When a Girl Marries By ann lisle
Virginia Proves Herself to Be a Cold, Calculating,
Selfish Sort of Individual.
By Aim Lisle.
Copyrljht, ISIS, by Klnc Feature Syndi
cate, lue )
AT BREAKFAST the next
morning I osi.cd Jim bow
"Virginia bad liked tho
What flowers asked J:m "Why,
rou street kiddle, I believe you sent
her come. They must have cone
after I left, but 'unelght, unseen;'
111 hug you for doing Juet that."
It'a really Neal you should hug
the idea was his, and so was the
money that paid for the posits ho
wouldn't let roe do anything but
elect tbem'aud write the card," I
"What a dear little Shylock it is
o exact in its accounting:" cried
Jim, In high good humor. "Well. I'll
hare to bang on the bathroom door
before I leave and tell the swimmer
within what a decent young fellow
I think him. I'm getUng downright
fond of -our Neal."
I twisted this into on omen that
Jim's beautiful sister would soon
bo downright fond of me, and hurled
myself at the phone as soon after
Jim's departure as I decently could.
Eight-thirty seemed the ideal hour
tp call the Rochambeau early
enough to be friendly and to catch
the girls in; early enough also to
give Neal a chance to speak to
Phoebe, and sUU not early enough
to have an alarm-clock quality.
But I was wrong. Phoebe's whis
pers told me how wrong and told
me also that "Vee" was sleeping
alter a bad night. She thanked me
for the posies with none of the ani
mation I should have expected from
her, and young Neal had to go off
without a word to Phoebe.
"That's all right." he insisted
consolingly. "What's the use of
speaking to the visiting lady' if
you can't lnvjte her out? And I'm
down to lunch money, as you
know. Nixie! Ton don't lend me a
cent. Anne. This is where friend
Neal shows how saving he can be."
Then my second "boy" trotted
off In high good spirits that sent
me whirling through the day's oc
cupations with- such vim and vigor
that tho little home and I were in
order by 10: and by quarter past
the elevator at the Rochambeau de
posited me on tho seventh floor.
When I had called Phoebe, al
rrost two hours before. I heard the
telephone operator at the Rocham
beau say "71S." So I made a men
tal note of that, and with a pleas
ant, sisterly feeling of .sociability
I went up without being an- .
But3Je4 1ok. ea bad a
blunder as phoning at 8:30 had
Virginia was in a graceful plg
nolr of amber silk and soft lace, and
though she looked lovely enough
for all the world to behold, she
actually seemed to feel that there
was something too terribly Informal
about appearing before me at break
fast and In breakfast negligee.
Prom the moment ef my first
faux pas everything that could man
age to go wrong proceeded to do so.
Next in order of the "horrors" that
took the sunshine ont of the day
was a sudden glimpse I caught of a
vase full of wilted flowers. Before
I could turn my startled eyes avay
from that dejected-looking mass on
the tea table Virginia began thank
lnsr me for my gift.
Those dreadful things!" I cried.
"They're not what we selected at
alL Tm going right over and give
Tomboy Taylor's Mother Is So Very Old-Fashioned.
By FONTAINE rOX-
yS Av! mothek!
' HZ'S GOTTA CARRY ME .
T SCHOOL HE UOST A BET
WE MADE . .
. I niiBBiii"qiwi OaasrUkt. lilt, kr ava nta batfiaata,
that florist a pice of my mind."
"Oh I wouldn't do that," replied
Then Phoebe broke In with a
little CXDlanation that rifri rvirv-
viking except set me at ease, aa she
"lou , it asj after riHnisM
,'wiien tbev -ot licrr-so perhan-t
! they "rent to the v-rong pla-c by
mistake and jrot spoiled there."
"After nldnigh:.'" I exclaimed.
"Oh. Virginia, I suppose that ac
counts Tor your bad night you
were awakened from jour, first
sleep. Can you ever forgive me?
I'm so sorry!"
Virginia gave Phoebo an annoyed
"Dear me. why report the stato
of my slumbers?" she smiled coldly.
"Suppose Me don't discuss "It any
more, Anne and please don't go
oer and make a scene at the flor
ist's. I shan't be home all day
so It doesn't matter at all about
the flowers, you sec."
How I ever got up the courage
after that, I don't know but I
managed to offer to go along shop
pins. If that were agreeable to Vir
ginia, and I invited both Jim's sis
ters to lunch with roe.
Virginia accepted coldly, but
Phoebo ran over and gave, me a
quick hug as her sister disappeared
into the bedroom of the smart
suite, for which my poor Jlra had
pffered to pay.
"Did you explain to Neal that' I
loved his flowers and was Just dy
ing to rpeak to him?" she whis
pered. "Well harlly. Phoebe. Tou didn't
convey that." I said a bit wryly
passing on, as sensitive folks havi
a, bad way of doing, the hurt I had
suffered from someone else.
A Relf-effleleitt Woman.
Rebuffed and flushing, Phoebe
hurried Into the bedroom after Vir
ginia. I fear she won't moke any
advances to me soon again. I had
A Strike That Failed.
Labor strikes were frequent even
In the earliest recorded days. An
Important strike occurred In Egypt
during the reign of Cheops, sev
eral thousand years before the
Christian era. While the great
pyramid erected In honor of that
monarch was in course of con
struction It Is stated that 60,000
workman, refused to continue-their
labors. They were dissatisfied
with the food furnished to them,
which was Insufficient in quantity
and poor in quality. Argument
proving useless on the part of the
contractors, soldiers were ordered
to drive the strikers back to work,
and many thousands of them were
cut to piece:, while those who
could escape fled. The others
were compelled to resume their
Her headgear consisted of a
bowl-like foundation from which
protruded huge plumes. She was
deeply interested in the musical
comedy, when she felt some one
tugging at her hat.
"Does my hat annoy you?" the
"No. mls." replied Private Mur
phy, behind her.
A few minutes later, fearingohe
an unhappy fifteen minutes of wait
ing. Then the elutera came out to
gether. Phoebe looking like a pret
ty, frightened little bird in her
bromi suit. Virginia regal and
seeming unaware of her ilrrcstlns
braity. In a perfectl;" pIsJd black
dresK colla-ed in rnoJeLkin.
.pent two ho'irs at the in-tno-
dTorator but necr once
in !I itiat time did " IrglDla ask
Phoebe . Opinion- or nine. Kl
dtntly she make her own decisions.
In keeping with that observation
I axled her to select the place
where- we should lifneh and never
was setting more absolutely made
for a woman than the clean-cut
elegance of Carller's, the restaurant
of her choice, was for Virginia
"Oh, this Is perfect!" cried Phoebe,
sicking back into her chair with
a luxurious air of complete con
tentment "It wilt be, I'm cure after Vir
ginia ordc-s the lunch," I replied
wilh the inteijt to honor my guest
and to. nMe- myself the difficulties
of dealing with the menu and the
smart looking captain who ttood
defe-ntfally waiting our pleasure.
Then, as I sat back In turn and
began to drink In the quiet ele
ganer of the place and the stunning
people all about us. my mind
focused on v. hat Virginia was say
ing, and my eyes wandered back to
the menu In front of me. A little
calculation in mental arithmetic
Clams for three Jl "0
Brrad and butter JZO
Jlggs benedlctlne .&0
Kggs benedlctlne J.Z0
Coffee , . .75
Total '. n.M
And In my purse there was the
S3 Neal bad given me a wee'k be
fore the S and a little silver.
Less than enough to pay that check.
(To Be Centime'.)
had been ungracious, she again
"Perhaps my plumes interfere
with your view?" she suggested,
"Oh, no thank you not now."
replied the soldier, "primly. "I've
bent them back!"
Primitive Stat inn.
'There is tn. England a railway '
eution WbXch has only one train
each way a -week at Blackwel
Mill, situated midway between Mil
ler's Dale and Buxton. Blackwel!
Mill consists of eight workmen's
cottages on the banks of the Wye.
They are occupied by railway work
men, and It Is for the convenience
of the wives who wish to Journey
to Buxton for marketing that on
Friday mornings tbo 0.10 train
from Miller's Dale stops at Black
well Mill. The two uncovered plat
forms of the "station" are of the
length of a railway coach, and
composed of rough stoco and grav
el, ine -waiting-room is a plate
layer's hut. where the travelers are ,'
glad to shelter from the keen wind
on winter mornings. The train I
. . . i
carries the station master, who dis
tributes the privilege tickets.
Dresses for Winter Wear
Republished by Special Permission Good House
keeping, the Nation's Great Home
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liVVnwifBBBWFiBVlBH (Km w ip,lvnS" Km At
fw'' w nnrJ
QF navy blue Georgeltc crepe made in l UVERY one needs a simple charmeuse dress
chemise style is tis attractive frock with " f durin ,h wi . d h ,
henna red or taupe embroidery, whichever
you prefer, showing through from the char- one of navy bmc or b'ack charmeuse with the
meuse lining. new collarless neck" embroidered in self -color.
ADVICE TO THE
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX
Ashamed of Her Fiance,
DEAR MIcS FAIBKAJw
I am very much in love with
a young man, but am ashamed to
go anywhere -h itli lnm. a3 ho is
very ignorant of etiquette. Every
time we go on th street ho
walks on tht. inside. He doea
many similar tiitnti. Ho eMom
treats m and ln be doea hr
buya cheap cand-- Vet ho has
good habits and doi's not smoke,
chew or drink.
I hate to gi him up, but all
the girls rnskr fun of me for
going about wilh him.
If you are trulj In loe. tho small
things OU lii'ntloii ought not to
trouble you. Don't you think It's
extremely frlvoloufl to think of
"giving up" a young man because
he Isn't familiar with all social
observances and does not buy ex
pensive candy? Try looking at his
side of the question.
Loves a Married Man.
DKAK MI.S3 FAIRFAX:
1 am twenty-one and In love
with h married win of twent
eight. He is living with his wife
and has ope child of two years.
Kow he c'alms he loves me and
wants m to go away with liim,
j h eayo lie cannnt llvn without
me. We hav known each other
for two years. There la no love
between him and hie wife. He
threatens to ta!e Mb pun life If
I refuse and I rotild never marrv
another man If I do net go with
What shall I do?
Don't yon see that this man has
acted very dishonorably not only
toward bis wife, bat nptvard you
tn allowing joii to cnr-ln to care
for him? Don't bo InflnaWced by hla
threats? or mafco him anf promise
This sounds relentless io ji"i. I
suppose, bu you hiu 44DBnt r
M ethap coura than teglv him
Puss in Boots, Jr.
By David Cory.
YOU remember In tho tgjjutory
that a bl- tbunderstBiiwa-i
-oming up. and 'trQitJ.he
Wcatlierrock had cotnejaown
from his perch on top of theflagpole
to go Into the cabin. Well, it didn't
take Captain Noah and his crew
Ion? to make everything snug and
tight, and pretty soon everyone vris
In tho cabin.
And. oh dear me' How the thun
der roared and the lightning flashed,
but in rplte of all this little Puss
Junior got to sleepy that he went
up lo his little cabin with th dove
on bis shoulder, and faking ofT hln
led top boots he crept into bed and
vms soon fast asleep.
And then something strange hap
pened. The Weathercock, although
he had hopped Into the cabin to es
cape the storm, went out on deck
every now and then to look about
lilm to aa to report to Captain
Noah the whereabouts of the Ark.
He didn't seem to mind the rorm.
for a weathercock 13 used to all
sfrts of weather, and knows Ju-t
from what quarter the wind is blow
ing, you know.
About midnight, after coming in
from deck, he popped up to Ilttlo
Tuss Junior's cabin and knocked on
the door. But Puss was so fast
arlep he didn't hear him. and If it
hadn't been that the dove was n
very light sleeper I don't belli
the Weathercock would ever have
hrrn able to tell Pur Ihl-t rtrange
thing that had happened.
But Just as aoon a the little
dove heard tha knocking h flfw
down from her cage and opened the
door. Then the Weathercock whis
pered something tn her and went
over to where Tusa lay sound
asleep ii hla berth.
And Jut then tho Ark Krated on
something and cam' to a standstill,
but so gradually did the great boat
slop that Captain Noali, who waa
a!ao sound aaleep, did not even
move In hla berth.
"Let me wake little Pnm Junior,"
whlapered the Weathercock, nnd
then he and he little whit- bird
leaned over the pillow, while the
Weathercock aang lit a low voice.
"Wake up, wake up, Tuss Junior,
Come to the window.
lour home la quite ne.tr
ilee, we. are landed
I'pon our own rfi s
Ju. r ilatdn j mi' bedroni
Coma, hera U the proof,
ru lm n ti ourtalBj
I There's your little bed,
I With the cozy white pillow
i And cover of red."
I "Where am I?" cr'ed Puss, open-
j Ing his eyes. 'Tollow me," said
j tho Weathercock. So Puss pulled on
his red top boots and cllmoed
through the porthole. There stood
tho stately castle of my Lord of
Carabar. whero Purs Junior's father
"Step carefully," said the Weather
cock, and as If in a dream Puss
Jumped on to the window sill of hla
"Good by," whispered the Weather
cock. "Good by." cooed the llttlo
dove, and then they both fluttered
back to the Ark. And from below
ho heard faintly the voice of Cap
tain Noah. "Ship ahoy! We've had
a narrow escape? We almost bumped
Into a castle!" And so Puss was
once more safely back with his dear
father, and in tho next story you
shall hear what other adventures
llttlo Puis had.
(To Hr Co'ntlnurf!.)
(Copyright IMS, David Cory.)
A Promising Opening.
The traveling showman was wax
ing eloquent aa he described tho
characteristics of hla Wild Horse
"Ladles and gents," he said, "this
hantmil Is a real terror. If there's
any gent in this comp'ny as fancier
hls:elf as a rider. I'll give him five
pound for every minute he sticks on
thin horse. 1'vo rid hosses all ray
life, but thll hoss Is beyond me.
I've, tried 'lm every way, but e
shakes me off In ten seconds."
"Why not get Inside him?" queried
The showman waited nntfl the
laughter had died down.
"My lad,' ho said, wltharlngly,
Tve thought of that. But nature
hat been unkind to 'lm In the mat
ter of mouth; It ain't big enough.
Now, If- It 'ad been yours"
Hut tho humorist did not wait to
hear the logical conclusion of the
COMPLIMENT TO CONSCIENCE.
"Here eomes that Miss Gabblna. I
think I'll have Nora say I'm out."
"Won't tho allll. small voice re-
, proeeh you"
... .nit T.1 fatlier li.ite. .1 tl
littll. small vnles than to htra." -JJo-j
The "Zepp5s" Passenger
AN EXCI1 iNG AND ROMANTIC'NEW SPY SERIAL
Philippa Is Angry With Sir Henry
When He Recounts Adventures He
Had on His Latest Fishing Trip.
"Presently. I had a sort of fool
ish Idea that I'd like to bava a word
or two with you first Tve been
away for nearly a fortnight,
"1'cu have," Phlllppa assented.
! "Perhaps that is the reason why I
I feel that I haven't very much to
say to you.
"That sounds Just a trifle hard,"
"I am bard sometimes," Phlllppa.
confessed. "Tou know that quite
well. There are times when I Just
feel as1 though I had. no heart at
all, nor any sympathy; when every
sensation I might have had seems
shriveled up lnsfde me."
"Is that h6w you are- feeling at
the present time towards me. Phll
lppa?" he asked.
Her needles flashed through the
wool for a moment in silence.
"Tou had every warning," sho
told him. "I tried to make you
understand exactly how your be
haviour disgusted mo before you
"Ves, I remember," he admitted.
"I'm afraid, dear, you think I am
a worthless sort of a fellow."
Phlllppa had apparently dropped
a rtitcb. -She bent lower still over
her knitting. There was a distinct
frown upon her forehead, her mouth
"Tour friend Lessingham Is here
still. I understand?" her husband
"Yes." Phlllppa assented, "he Is
dining tonight. Tou will probably
see him In a few minutes."
Sir Henry looked UroughtfaL and
studied for a moment the toe of a
remarkably unprepossessing look
"You're so keen abont .that sort
of thing." he said, "what about
Lcesingham? He is not soldiering
or anything, is lie?"
"I have no Idea," Phlllppa replle-.
"Ho walks with a slight limp and
admits that he Is here as a con
valescent, but he 'hasn't told us very
much about himself."
"I wonder you haven't tackled
him." Sir Henry continued. "You're
such an ardent recruiter, you ought
to' make sure that be Is doing his
bit or butchery."
Phlllppa looked up at her hus
band for a moment and back at
Mr. Lesslngham." she said, "la
a verj' delightful friend, whose stay
bere ierery out' is enjoying very
much, "but be 1s a comparative
stranger. I fee no responsibility
as to his actions."
"And you do as to mine?"
Sir Henry's head was resUng on
his hand, his elbow on the back of
the lounge. 'He seemed to be list
ening to the voices In the dining
A Frequent YUltor-
"Hm!" he observed. "Has he been
here often while I've been away?"
"Ac often as he chose," Phlllppa
replied. "Ha has become very pop
ular In the neighborhood already,
and he is an exceedingly welcome
, guest here at any timte."
"Take advantage of your' hospi
tality pretty often, doesn't he?"
"He Is here most days. We are
il-rays rather disappointed when he
Sir Henry's frown grew a little
"What s the attraction" he de
manded. Phlllppa. smiled. It was the smile
which those trho knew her best,
"Well," she conflded, "I used to
imagine that It was Helen, but I
think that he has become a little
bored, talking about nothing but
Dick and their college days. I am
rather Inclined to fancy that It must
"You, Indeed," Jic grunted. "Are
you awaro that you are a married
Phlllppa glanced np from her
work. Her eyebrows were raised,
and her expression was one of mild
"How queer that yoa should re
mind me of It!" she murmured. "I
am afraid that that sea air dis
turbs your memory."
Sir Henry1 rose abruptly to his
"Oh, damn!" he exclaimed.
lie walked to the door. Ills
guects were still lingering over
their wine. Ke could hear their
voices more distinctly than ever.
Then ho came back to the sofa and
stood by Phlllppo's side.
"Phlllppa, old" girl." ho pleaded,
"don't let us quarrel. I have had
such a hard fortnight, a nor'estorn
blowing all the time, and the
dirtiest seas I've ever known at
this time of the year. For Ave days
I hadn't a dry stitch on me. and It
was touch and go more than once.
We were all In the water together,
and there was a nasty green wave
that looked like a mountain over
head, and the ilde of our own
boat bending over us as though It
meant to squeeze our ribs In. It
looked like 10 to 1 against ur. Phil,
and I got a worse chill than the
aea ever gave me when I thought
that I shouldn't see you again."
Phlllppa Xotlrra Change.
Phlllppa laid down her knitting.
She looked ae-u-ehlngly Into her
husband's face. She was very Taiy
from Indifferent to his altered tone.
"Henry," she said, "that sounds
very terrible, but why do you run
such risks unworthily? Do you think
that I couldn't give you all that
you want, all that I have to give. If
yon came home to me with a story
like thla and I knew that you had
been facing death righteously and
honorably for your eountry'a sake?
Why. Htnry. there Isn't a man in
the world could have such a wel
come as I could give you. Do you
think I am cold? Of course you
don't! Do you think I want to feel
aa I have done thla last fortnight
toward you? Why. It's misery! It
r-inke e-e fee' Inclined to eomml
any foil), any madness, ta get rid
of It all."
.frown had darkened his face. Ha
had the air of one who Is on the
eve of a confession.
"Phlllppa." he began, "you know
tjhat when I go out on these fishing
expeditions. I al-o put In some
work at the new chart which. I am
su anxious to prepare for the fish
Phlllppa shook her head Impa
tiently. "Don't talk to me abont ycfar
fishermen. Henry! I'm 'as sick with
them aa I am with you. Too can
see twenty or thirty of them any
morning, lounging about the quay,
strapping young fellows who shel
ter throselves' "behind the plea, of
privileged employment. We ar
notorious down here for qtrr
skulkers, and you you who should
be the one man to set them an ex
ample, are as bad as they are. Toot"
deliberately encourage them.".
Sir Henry abandoned his position
by' his wife's side. His face dark
ened and his eyes flashed.
"Skulkers?" he repeated, furi
Phlllppa looked at' him without
"Yes! Don't you .like the word?"
The angry flush faded froa bit
cheeks as quickly as It had come.
He laughed a little unnaturally,,
took; up a cigarette from an open
boxnd;JU1t.; - 111
"It; Isn't; a pleasant one. la" fc
rhlllppar Me observed. thru'sUng'
his hands Into his Jacket pockets
and strolling away. "If one ddesVt
feel the call well, there you are,
you see. Jove, that's a line flsn!"
He stood admiring the codling
upon the scales. Phlllppa contlat
ued her work.
"If you Intend to spend tho rest
of tha. evening with us," she told
him calmly, "please let me remind
you again that we have guests for
dinner. Your present attire may be
comfortable but It Is scarcely be
coming." He turned away and came back.
toward her. !s he passed, the lamp,
"Why, jou're wet," she exclaimed,
"Of course I am," he admitted,
feeling hfs sleeve, "but to tell you
the truth. In the Interest ot oair
conversation I had quite forgotten
It. Here come our guesU. before T
have had time to cscap'
. I- ran I
fa4kaa v f aik9 T av
Lesslna a ''I
The three dinner gueats entered
together. Lesslngham In the middle
Sir Henry's presence was obvious
ly a surprise to all of them.
"No Idea that you were back,
sir." Harrison observed, shaking
Sir Henry greeted them all good
"I turned up about tbrce-quarter-of
an hour ago," he explained. "Just
too late to Join you at dinner"
"Bad luck, sir." Sinclair re
marked. "I hope that you had good
"Not so bad." Sir Henry admitted.
"We had to go far enough for It,
though. What do you think of
that for are October codling!"
They all approached the scales
and admired the fish. Sir Henry
stood with his hands'ln his pockets,
li:tenlng to their comments.
"You arc enjoyirg your stay here,
I hope, Mr. Lessingham?" he In
quired. "One could scarcely fall to enjoy
even the briefest holiday In so de
llghtfuUyhospitable a place." .was
the somewhat measured reoly.
"You're by way of belntr a fisher
man yourself, I hear?" Sir Henry
"In a very small way," Lesslng
ham acknowledged. "I have "been,
out once or twice."
-With' Ben Oates, eh?"
"I bellete that was the man's
Phlllppa glanced up from her
work with a little exclamation ef
"I bad no Idea of that, Mr. Less
lngham. Whatever made yon
choose Ben Oates? - S .
"It was entirely; 7 a rir-'?
Lesslngham explained. -ti Mr
on the front. It haw' 'd t - ,
fine morning, and h rJr
pressing In his Invltat &
"I'm afraid he didn't show .you
much sport." Sir Henry observed
"From what Jimmy Bumble's
brother told him. he aeems to have
taken you in entirely the wronaf
direction, and on the wrong tide."
"We had a small catch." Lesslng
ham replied. "I really went more
for the sail than tor the sport, so I
wa not disappointed."
"The coast itself." Sir Henry re
marked, "is rather an interesting
"I should Imagine so." Lesslng
ham assented. "Mr. Ben Oates.
Indeed, told me some wonderfnV
stories about It- He spoka ol
broad channels down which a dread
nought could approach within a
hundred yards of the land."
"He Is quite right, too." his host
agreed. "There's a lot of deep water
about here. The whole of the cosvt:
Is very rurlous In that way What
the what the dickens 13 this""
Sir Henry, who had been strolling
about the room, picked up a Horn
bur; hit from the far side of a, table
of curios. Phillppa glanced up at
"That's Nora's trophy." she ex
plained. "I teld her to take It irar
to her on room, "but she's always
wanting to show It to her friends."
"Vora's trophy?" Sir Henry r
peatad. "Why, lt nothing but an
ordtrfary man's hat,"
"Nevertheless, it' a very traveled
on, sir," Harrison pointed out.
"Miss Nora picked It np on Dutch
man's common, the morning after
the observation ear was found
Sir Henry held cat the hat,
"But Nora doesn't seriously sup
pose that the Germans come over
In thla sort of headgear, doea she?"
he demanded .
(To Be Continued Tomorrow.).
Cataarisfct, lall, XitOaJxraara, Ca.