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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, November 20, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1918-11-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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?IINDKNBUHG POI? ?EVOLUTION.
Former Mi hi Marshal Says Ho is in
Favor of ?{?generativo Movement.
Paris, Nov. 15.-'Field Marshal
von Hindenburg and tho German gen
eral headquarters stIT. according to
tho Frankfort Un/.et to, have arrived
<it Wilhclmahohc, near Cassel, where
in 1870 Bmperor Napoleon, after the
surrender of Sedan, was kept ;i pris
oner.
Brussels Awaits Allies.
(jhent, Nov. 15. There is no or
ganized authority as yel in Brussels,
but with comparativo calm and dig
uity tho Belgian capital awaits the
coming of tho armies of liberation.
On .Sunday three delegates from
the "republic o? Hamburg" arrived
at Hrussels. Standing on a balcony
tho military commander of the city
addressed ti crowd of three thousand
soldiers and civilians.
.Three million Germans have boen
killed during tho war." he said.
That is sufficient. Let us bave
peace."
Gen. von Falkenhausen, the (?or
inan governor general of Belgium, re
ceived the delegation and iii tho
meantime French and Belgian social
ists addressed tho crowds. Then a
sailor nimbly climbed up to the bal
cony and nailed a red tablecloth to
tho railing, amid cheering.
After an Interview of an hour
with tho delegates, Cen. von Falk
enhausen reappeared and announced
that he had resinned and had accept
ed tho delegates' terms. These aro
as follows:
"First, immediate peace; second,
that telegrams bo sent to tho front
instructing tho soldiers to return to
Germany; third, that no orders bo
given without tho assent ol' the sol
diers' committee; fourth, that all
units, from division to company, sha 11
elect representatives to the soldiers'
committee."
Tho governor general asked that
the Germans depart peaceably and
respect life and property. German
officers then, of their own volition,
bogan to atrip the insignia from their
uniforms. Somo of them, however,
were sullen and depressed.
A letter had been received from
Field Marshal von Hindenburg, who
was at Blngen-on-the-Rhine. it was
read to tho crowd. It said:
"1 am heartily In sympathy with
the regenerative movement. Soldlors
m vt et obey tho orders ol tim supremo
.??ildlov?' committee Lei us nave
pe s el.*;
'.'.< oi I lie soldiers thou on toted
the park, which had been closed to
the public for four yeti rs. They
smashed the marble slabs surround
ing the beautiful ponds, and broke
their guns and threw the barrels into
the water. They then formed a pro
cession and, singing the . ".Marseil
laise," paraded through tho citj be
hind tho red Hag.
The only bloodshed in Brussels
occurred on Monday, when a pal roi
detailed hy tho soldiers' committee
to keep order fired upon ii disorderly
crowd, killing twelve citizens and
wounding about thirty. The crowd
had disregarded the dring of a blank
Tolley by the soldiers.
IT-Bont ('rous Op|H>se Revolution.
London, Nov. 15.-The crews of
German U-boats at a mass meeting
at Brunsbuttel, according to a Copen
hagen dispatch to the Daily Kxprcsft,
resolved to oppose tho revolution
and reinstate the officers. They de
cided to fly the national flag Instead
of the red flag.
About one hundred persons were
killed In the fighting in Berlin which
marked tho overthrow of the Impe
rial government, according to a re
port from Berlin received in Copen
hagen and forwarded hy the F.x
change Telegraph Company,
The greater part of the forces tin
der Field Marshal von Mackensen (in
command in Rumania.) have joined'
tho revolution, the Buda l'est Az Ksi
says, according to n Copenhagen dis
patch to tho Kxchange Telegraph
Comp;: ny.
Gci'innns Leaving Poland.
I.Di llon. Nov. I Tho Gorman I
?rmy ras begun n general evacua
tion of Poland, according to an Kx
< ha nfc Telegraph dispatch from Co
penhagen ipioting reports from Ber
lin. Corin:'..! troops in War aw have
been disarmed and arrested, as liavo
also all (?orman civilians in the Pol
ish capital.
How's This '?
We offer one hundred dollars re
ward for any case of catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Medicine.
Hall's Catarrh Medicine has been
taken by catarrh sufferers for tho
past :i"i years, and has become known
as the most reliable remedy for ca
tarrh. Hall's Catarrh Medicine acts
through tho blood on tho mucous
surfaces, expelling tho poison from
tho blood and bealing thc diseased
portions,
After you have taken Hall's Ca
tarrh Medicino for a short time you
will see a great Improvement In your
general health. Start taking Hall's
Catarrh Medicine at once and get rid
of catarrh. Send for testimonials,
free. F. J. Cheney & Co.,
Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all druggists, 7.r>c.-Adv.
DEATH OF MRS. CLAUDE MARETT
Was ii Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. <;.
T. Willis, of Westminster.
(Tugaloo Tribune, C'th.)
The many friends of Mrs. Claude
Marett will be grieved to learn of her
death, which occurred in Westmin
ster at 3:30 o'clock on Tuesday after
noon. November 5th. She bad been
ill o; pneumonia about one week. '
having lirst taken sick of influenza
while at the home of Alvin Sanders,
ol' the South Union section.
Mrs. Marens maiden name was
Misa Cora Willis, and she was a I
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O.T.Willis, '
of tliis place. During the present
year Mrs. Marett and her husband
lived on Jeff 1). Mc.Mahan's farm on
Westminster Route 4, one mile from
Richland.
The day before she died Mrs. Ma
rett was brought to the hospital, but
the ravages of the dr.nul disoase ;
(pneumonia) had already made such'
headway that nothing could be done j
to prolong her life. Her body was i
taken Tuesday nivh' to the home of i
her parents j
Mrs. Marett had been a consistent i
member of the Benverdam Baptist !
church since she was nine years old, .
and was a most estimable Christian. I
She was 27 years old on the 10th day !
of last April. Of ber immediate j
family she leaves her heart-broken |
husband and three children, as fol-!
lows: Antis, six years old: Amitie, I
three years old, and the boy. William
David, three months old. She leaves
Ono brother, William Thomas Willis,
and ono sister, Mrs. H. M. Hibson,
of Greensburg, Pa, The brother j
and sister could not get here in time
for the funeral on account of the dis
tance.
The body was men to Fair Play
Wednesday morning and interred in |
th? cemetery of the Beaverdam Bap
tist church in the presence of many
synipati/.ing friends. Funeral ser
vices were conducted by Rev. C. I).
Boyd, her pastor, assisted by Revs.
W. H. McMillan and .1. A. Martin, of
West minster.
There are many friends of Mr and
.Mrs. WMlls and Mr. Marett who
deeply sympathize with them in their
sore bereavement.
GIRDS! WU I TEN SKIN
WITH LEMON JUICE.
I .Wilke ... Ihvtuty I.of hm foi- a Few
I Couts to Remove Tan, Fr?M It
let , Sail? v ness.
Your grocer hus. '.be lemons, and
any drug store or toilet counter will
su pilly you with three ounces of or
chard white for a few cents. Squeeze
the juice of two fresh lemons into
a bottle, then put in the orchard
white and shake well. This makes
a quarter pitft of the very best lemon
skin whitener and complexion beau
tifier known Massage this fragrant,
creamy lotion daily Into the face,
nock, arms and bands, and just see
how freckles, tan. sallowness, red
ness and roughness disappear, and
how smooth, soft and (dear the skin
becomes. Yes! lt is harmless, and
the beautiful results will surprise
you..adv.
Notes from Bounty Laud.
Bounty Land, Nov. ll..Special:
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Berry and daugh
ter, Miss Ruth, visited at Easley a
short timo ago.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Gillison and
mother, Mrs. .1. M. Gillison, of Clem
son, spent the week-end at their old
home here.
Miss May McDowell, of Clayton,
(ia., was a late guest of Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Rickett.
J. M. McDonald, Janies Sheriff and
Mr. Bowen are suffering from "Hu."
Mrs. Dehlia Urmo is convalescent,
she having suffered an attack of this
malady about two weeks ago.
Francis Kirby is at home on a fur
lough from Camp Lake Michigan.
The many friends in this commu
nity of Charles McGee Byrd were
deeply grieved when the sad news of
Ins death in France was received
hore Friday. Charlie was loved and
respected by all who knew him. Ile
was held in high esteem here, where
he taught a short temi of school 111
IO I 5, immediately after his gradua
tion from the University of South
Carolina. During this term of resi
dence and labor among us his genu
inely pure and nobb- evharaetorist h s
were brought out in their true liuht.
for In the school room he was ever
patient, diligent and highly efficient.
His manner was Ingratiating and
soon won for him the love and confi
dence of his pupils. In society ho
was gentle, affable and unobtrusive,
and in business he was dependable,
strictly honest in all his dealings,
and ever respectful to his customers.
Tho writer feels most keenly the loss
of a friend, the deceased having fre
quently visited in her home during
the past eicht years, as a dear friend
of her son, Corporal Oscar IL Doyle,
who loxed him as a brother. The
.sympathy of a host of friends is ex
tended to tho bereaved father and
brother in this sad dispensation of
Providence.
Finished your War Savings onrd?
Better fill it out while you can.
( IIA ULKS OF AUSTRIA DEPARTS.
Emperor and Empress and Family
lieft Vlennu Night of 12th.
Hasol. Nov. 13.-Former Emperor
('liarles. Km press Zita and their fam
ily left Vienna at 9 o'clock Tuesday
night for Kckartsau, according to a
dispatch from the Austrian capital.
Their Arrival Arnouiiced.
Copenhagen, Nov. 13. -Former
Emperor Charles and his family ar
rived yestreday at Eckartsau in an
automobile, says a dispatch from Vi
cuna.
Emperor Charles on Monday, ac
cording to the Vienna correspondent,
issued thc following proclamation:
"Since my accession 1 have con
stantly tried to rescue my peoples
from this tremendous war. I have
not delayed tho re-establishment of
constitutional rights or the opening
of a way for the people to substan
tial national development.
' Filled with an unalterable love
for my peoples, I will not with my
person, be a hindrance to their free
development. I acknowlege the deci
sion taken by (?orinan-Austria to
form a separate state.
"The people have by their deputies
taken charge of the government. I
relinquish every participation in tho
administration of the state. Like
wise, I have released the members
of tho Austrian government from
their offices.
"May the GermanJAu8trian neople
realize harmony from the new ad
justment. The happiness of my peo
ples was my aim from the heninuing.
My warmest wishes are that an in
ternal peace will be able to heal the
wounds of this war.
(Signed) '('liarles."
i Countersigned ) "Laminasen."
Tho Quinine That Does Not Affect the Heid
Because of its tonic and laxative effect, LAXA
TIVE BROMO QUIN1NK is better than ordinary
Quinine and doe? not cause nervousness nor
ringing in head. Remember the lull name and
look lor thc signature of K. W. GKOVE. 30c.
Death of Delves T. Green.
Del vos T. Green died at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Z.
Green, near Salem, on November 1,
1918, at L> p. m. The cause of his
death was influenza, followed by
pneumonia. He is survived by his
parents, three brothers and two,sis
ters, and a host of relatives and
friend? there or" who '"I invuri
lils dei t the brothers and sSV ors
surviving are I'. L, ano Ofld&Tji, Pi?
.reen, o? b'nleni; IC '/.. (ire n, ol
. : : "Vt ii lind Mt Kitt ! "Std ,* i;Uu
Hettie Green, of Salem. His remains
were laid to rest In the family bury
ing ground near his home on Satur
day following his death. Funeral
services were conducted by Rev. M.
P. Alexander.
(?Innings to Oct. IK Over Double.
A tabulation of the cotton gin
ning reports for tho ?ounty shows
that there were 1 1,580 bales ginned
in Oconce, from the crop of 1918,
prior to October 18th. as compared
with I.sss bales ginned to October
ISth, IM 17. .lohn C. Sander*,
Special Agent.
(The above statement shows that
to October 18, 1918, the ginnings
exceeded those of the preceding year,
to the same date, by 0.701 bales. In
future reports the ratio will gradu
ally turn tn the opposite direction.
The picking season for the 1918 crop
is practically over, whereas at this
time last year the picking season was
at its height, and in some sections
only beginning.
The Strong Withstand the Heat of
Summer Better Than the Weak
Old people who are feeble and younger people
who arc weak, will be strengthened and enabled to
go through the depressing heat of summer by tak
ing GROVE'S TASTELESSchill TONIC. It purifies
omi enriches the blood and builds up thc whole sys
tem. You can soon feel its Strengthening, Invigor
ating Effect. 60c.
AMERICAN .MEDAL FOR .JOFFRE.
(Jen, Pershing Presented Medal in thc
.'Name of President Wilson.
Paris. Nov. |3._.(jen. Pershing, in
tho name of President Wilson, pre
sented at the military academy this
morning ibo ditsinguished service
medal to Marshal Joffre, the hero of
the Marne. In his address the Amer
ican commander-in-chief said:
This medal is a symbol ol* our re
spect for your noble character and
Of our admiration for the great task
you accomplished. Your name will
always be associated with the results
we have obtained."
Marshal Joffre. In thanking Gen.
Pershing, said he was proud of the
great distinction, which served to
draw him still closer to the Ameri
can army and people. Ho added:
"I am proud to have been the god
father of tho noble American army,
which was the determining cause of
our actual victory. I love the Ameri
can soldiers as though they were
mine."
Grove's Tasteless chili Tonic
lest roys the malarial germs which oro transmitter
to tho blood by thc Malaria Mormullo. Price GOc
NO MOUE OFFICERS' CAMI'S.
Orders Issued Discontinuing Accept
ance of Commissions Applicants.
Washington, Nov. 12.-Orders
were issued to-day by the war depart
ment discontinuing the acceptance of
applicants for the central officers
training camps and stopping the
organization of any new classes.
There are now approximately 100,000
men in training at these camps oper
ating on a monthly class basis.
The November classes will be dis
continued and a decision is expected
soon as to whether present classes
shall be continued to graduation.
None of the additional training camps '
for officers that had been planned
will be established.
Secretary Baker said to-day that a
policy also will be worked out to turn
colleges where training units are sta
tioned back to their regular pursuits
as quickly as possible without causing
losses to the institutions.
.Mr.Baker indicated that no definite
decision has yet been reached as lo
the future of various army divisions,
now completely organized or being
formed at cantonments in this coun
try, lt was learned, however, thai
orders already issued effectually
check the development of thoso divi
sions which have not yet been fully
organized
drove's Tasteless chill Tonic
.estofes vitality and energy by purifying and en
riching the blood. You can soon feel its Strength
ening, Invigorating Effect. Price 60c.
Notes Hom Hit bland.
Bichland, Nov. ll.-Special: Kev.
Mr. Jeffcoat held his regular service
at Hock Springs Sunday morning.
This was tlie first service at this
church in several weeks, and owing
to tho continued prevalence of the
"flu" the attendance was Qr? tte
small. Mr. Jeffcoat will lill one more
appointment here (on the fourth
Sunday) before the meeting of the
Annual Conference.
The school at Richland opened this
morning. Miss Ida Garner, of Shel
ton, and Miss Mary Long, of Saluda,
are the teachers who have been se
cured for the present term.
Miss Lizzie Conger and her niece,
Miss Carmichael, spent the past week
end a the homo of Mr. and Mrs. J.
P. Strtbling
Miss Cot I ' >ly left Saturday fori
Cainpobello, where she will bo i
gaged In teaching thi winter.
Mrs. s. H. Coe has gone lo Lynch
burg, Va., for a visit of some length
to her daughter. Mrs. E. O. M c.Ma
hen.
Miss Annie McMahan has returned
to Spartanburg to resume her work
in tho city graded schools.
Miss Nettie Hubbard returns to
Anderson College to-day alter having
spent ten days at home recuperating
from an attack of "Hu."
Miss Mary Berry has gone to Co
lumbia to accept a position as ste- I
nographer. For several years she
bas been doing this kind of work in
Greenville, but recently her employer
joined the army, making a chango
necessary.
Edgar Shanklin has just completed
a course of military instruction at
Clemson College and is paying his
mother a final visit before being or
dered to some other point.
The. many friends of Mrs. J. P.
Stribllng will regret to learn of her
indisposition, and we trust that she
will soon be quite well.
Mrs. J. W. Shelor has the sympathy
of many friends In her continued
trail health.
Mr. and Mrs. Robbie Hubbard are
the proud parents of an infant son,
Robbie. .Ir.
Though there have been many
difficulties and hindrances, the work
on the Presbyterian church is still
moving forward, and the congrega
tion hopes to worship in their nicely
remodeled building before a groat
while.
YOI' CWT KIM) ANY
DA X DRU FF, AND HAIR
STOPS COMING orr:
Save Your Hair! .Make it Thick,
Wavy, Glossy mid Beauti
ful at Once.
Try as you will, after an applica
tion ot* I)andorine, yon cannot find a
single traci; of dandruff or falling
bear, and your scalp will not Itch;
but what will please you most will be
after a few weeks' use. when you
will see new hair, line and downy at
first-yes- -but really new bair
growing.all over the scalp.
A little Danderlne Immediately
doubles the beauty of your hair. No
difference how dull, faded, brittle and
scraggy, just moisten a cloth with
Danderlne and carefully draw it
through your hair, taking one "small
strand at a time. The effect ls im
mediate and amazing-your hair will
bo light, fluffy and wavy, and have
an appearance of abundance; an In
comparable lustre, softness and lux
uriance, the beauty and shimmer of
true hair health.
(Jet a small Mottlo of Knowlton's
Danderlne from any drug store or
toilet counter, and provo that your
hair is an pretty and soft as any
that it has been neglectod or Injured
by careless treatment. A small trial
bottle will double the beauty of your
hair.-adv. '
FOR THE
Next 20 Days.
Wc realised months ago that high prices were bound to come
and we were determined to protect our thousands of customers, ^
So all we ask is that you call and inspect our large stock of
Clothing Aliebren, Boys, Youths and
C Clfl t~ C ^or Choren, Misses and Ladies. Ladies' Sport
*^ Coats and Long Coats. Ladies' Serge and Silk
Dresses. Full and complete line of all kinds of Dress Goods, f
Blankets ?JpjJ, Blankets
OVERALLS for Children, Boys and Men.
OVERCOATS for Boys and Men.
^ihoi^Q Made by Friedman-Shelby, every pair solid *
ullUwd leather insole, outsolc, heels and counters, and if
not so $5.00 cash and a new pair FREE!
Space forbids giving prices,but here goes for a few Specials:
Best 27-in Toxaway Sheeting, worth 20c, at ... 14c
Best 40-in Sea Island Sheeting, worth 30c to 35c, at yd 22c >fe
Extra Heavy 37 in "Top of the Heap" Brand Sheet
ing, worth 35c to 40c, at., 23c
One Lot Small Check Apron and Bonnet Gingham,
worth 25c, at. 19c
One Lot Better Grade Dress Gingham, worth 30c, at 24c
One Lot Finest Quality Dress Gingham, worth 35c, at 29c *
Everybody Come to the Big Sale* Full Force
Polite Clerks to Wait on You*
THE GLOBE
Department Store?
D. I. Mulkey, Sales Manager j* Westminster, S. C
"V UJ^? "ANI'ZINpr I
THb fl RE HOSPITAL
Is the place to have first-class work done.
E. H. LOISELLE, The Vulcanizing Man,
Pi lone 798 - - - - - Anderson, S. C.
jf?FWll work left with the Piedmont Auto Co.,
Walhalla, will receive prompt attention.
MASTER'S SA I.KS.
STATIC OF SOUTH CAROLINA, |
COUNTY OF OCONEE.
In Court of Common Pleas.
Pursuant to decrees in the afore- j
said Court, in the cases named below,
I will offer for sale, to the highest
bidder, in front of the Court House
door, at Walhalla, South Carolina, on
MONDAY, tho 2d day of December,
1918, between the legal hours of sale,
the tracts ot land belo'v described:
William J. Rogers, Plaintiff,
against
Mag. Alexander, Sallie Bowers, Kate
McMahan, Frank Lu sk and P. E.
O'Shields, Defendants.
Tract No. 1-All that piece, parcel
or tract of land, situate, lying and be
ing in the county of Oconce, State of
South Carolina, on Little River, wa
ters of Keowee River, adjoining lands
now or formerly of J, W. Cannon,
A. C. Smith, Hannah E. Harrison and
P. FJ. O'Shields, and containing one
hundred and four acres, be tho same
more or less, and being the tract ol'
land shown on plat made by Jas. H.
Wigington, surveyor, dated the 19th
day of October. 19 18. as Tract No. I.
tact No. 2-All that piece, par
cel or tract ot' land, situate, lying and
being In the county of Oconee, State
of South Carolina, on waters of Little
River, waters of Keowee Hiver, ad
joining lands now or formerly of E.
B. Ilaggerty, Butler Gillespie, Mrs.
leila Whitmire and P. IC. O'Shields,
Lawrence Alexander and others, con
taining seventy acres, more or less,
it being part of thc tract of land
shown on plat by .las. H. Wigington,
dated thc 19th day of October, 1918.
as Tract No. 2.
Terms of Sale -CASH. That in
event of failure of purchaser or pur
chasers to comply with tho terms of
sale within live days from the date
of salo, tlic Master do re-advertise
and re-sell said premises on the fol
lowing saleday, or some convenient
snlesday thereafter, at the same place
and on tho samo terms as heretofore
set out, at the risk of the former pur
chaser or purchasers, and that he do
continue so to do until he has found
a purchaser, or purchasers, who shall
comply with the terms of sale.
Purchaser to pay extra for papers
and stamps.
W, O. WHITE,
Master for Oconee County, S. C.
November 13th, 1918.
A. Ray Kal/,, Plaintiff,
against
Wm. G. Perry. J, Tolliver Arnold,
American Bank of Greenville, S.
C.. and W. C. Cleveland, Defend
ants.
All that certain piece, parcel or
tract of land, situate, lying and being
in the State and county above named,
on both sides o? the south prong of
Little River, adjoining lands of Ho
ward Rankin. Joseph Findley aid
others, bounded on tho east side by
the north prong of Little River, a?d
known as the Flat Shoals tract, con
taining nine hundred acres, more or
less, being the tract of land convoyed
to the defendant, Wm. G. Perry, by
Mrs. Fredrlca C. Perry on the 25th
day of February, 1905.
Terms of Sale-CASH. That in
event of failure of the purchaser Ol*
purchasers to comply with the ter??
of sale within five days from day of
sale, tho Master do re-advertise aid
re-sell said premises on tho following
salesday, or some convenient salesdoy
thereafter, at the samo place and oil
the same terms as heretofore set out.
at tho risk of tho former purchaser
or purchasers, and that he do con
tinue so to do until he has found a
purchaser, or purchasers, who shall
comply with the torms of sale.
That before accepting any bid, a
deposit of five hundred dollars is re
quired, in cash, as security for t'?o
good faith of the bidder making snob
bid, and as security for the costs aud
expenses ol* a re-sale, and any loss on
such sale.
Purchaser to pay extra for papero
and stamps. *
Sold at risk of former purchaser
W. (). WHITE,
Master for Oconee County. S. C.
November 1 :!, 1 9 1 8. 46-4?
CITATION NOTICE.
(In Court of Probate.)
Tho State of South Carolina,
County of Oconee.-By V. F. Martin.
13811., Judge of Probate.-Whereas.
Mrs. .Mil'? Mc.lkey has made, suit bo
ino to grant her Letters of Adminis
tration of tho Estate of and Fiffectu
of J. M. Mulkey, deceased
These are, therefore, to cite and
admonish all and singular tho kin
dred and creditors of the said
J. M. MULKEY, deconsed. thltt
they bo and appear boforo me, ia
tho Court of. Probate, to be held
at Walhalla Court House, South
Carolina, on Saturday, the 30th day
of November, 1918, after publication
hereof, at II o'clock In the forenoon,
to show cause, If any they have, wky
tho said administration should not
bo grantod.
Given under my hand and seal this
llth day of Novcmbor, A. D. 1918
(Seal.) V. F. MARTIN,
Judge of Probate for Oconee County,
South Carolina.
Published on tho 13th and 20tii
days of November, 1018, lu The Koo
weo Courier, aird on the Court Houao
door for tho time prescribed by law.
Nov. 13, 1918. 46-47
J

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