Newspaper Page Text
THE !ARGUS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1909.
Take tho druggist's word for
It. It's the only thing you
have to o by iu drugs. Conse
quently it pays to select a good
H. O. HOLFS,
Is only a dime a day.
you save that much?
aside 10 cents every day and
learn systematic saving, which
will surely make anyono finan
cially independent. From a
dime one may slowly advance
:'to saving a dollar a day. With
every dime and every dollar
saved, your hank account
grows larger, and becomes a
greater assistance and protec
tion. Why not start right now.
AW auk you to start with out
' '. : dollar 'or more.
4 Interest Paid
, A Fresh Line of
Put up in fancy packages.
Absolutely the Purest ami Rest
Candies to he had.
17IO-171S Second Avenue.
v JJotli I'hoiics.
, ' i , : .
For anything in the ice
cream or' bakery goods lines,
we have it. riione us your
order' we will do the rest.
Mart T. Goldman
Gray Hair Restorer
r "tor- oriLMnHl color id
nnM. hfttithfal mnnm-r
in f rom 7 to 14 dn. Jn
t iroly rtifferont f rorn nn.
thiiir; I Jrs rfltn t ip
fHrmnf nt. 1cm not
wash oil nr look nnmtt
vmL Ban no jMviiment, w it's neither sticky itor
BriMjy it'll a pure adH clonr im water.
I)nnt 3rnorimnt hnf thoiiuinr1nrf other
fin e founaBfeinl HtiHfHctry. Smut-It nnd -omh
Bolatly fre- Hotmivtn tm-ntion orteitiMl color
ofvmirhRtr MV T. GOLDMAN, 4S7 Soldman
Bldg..SI.Pal. Minn. Full sizt Untie il. Foraulvt.j
CLARK$ CRUISE OF THE "CLEVELAND
18,000 tons, brand new,
fOUND ti WORLi
52. ORE 'STEAMER ENTIRE CRUISE CSSZ.
With elcvAtor, irHII mm, Kvmuanlum,
4eok nwlramln pool.
FROM NEW YORK, OCTOBER 16, 1909
nrarlr flH nwntbl, cottine only 50 AMI VP,
inrluilloK all ni-res.iry ep-nsr ; princrlv tnv. 1
lig In balmy climate, finlrrt.-iinnicnts, lectures,
card parties, anil chairmBi.-ife lor ladies.
SPECIAL FEATURES t Madeira, Egypt,
India, Ceylon, Burma, Java, Borneo, Phil
Ippines, Japan. An unuaual chance to visit
unusually attraotlva places.
CLARK'S 12th Annual CRUISE
Feb. 5 to April 19
To' THE ORIENT
Ry S. S. Grosser Kurf uerst .
BTrntv- trircedays. Inclndllt - dT In KaTTPt stn4
the Holy Ijin4 (wlm side trip to Khartoum ) totting
only V iWP.IHr nnn ap. ini.iu---. , , , , s
HI'MI A I. KEATCKKSI Mauelr. cacur. Seville.
Aleirrs. Malta. CoMtantiBopic. Ainrm. Konic. the
ivira. ate. Tickets srXHt to atop orei la uuropc,
in in.lo-lr rascloa Play. rtc.
i'RA.NW C. CLARK. Tlea IUdf., New York.
w ..-mtrflrVm. No alcohol habit. Ask He will
3 your doctor about Ayer't Sarsaparilla quently." Ayer's Sarsaparilla is a strong
DOOLEY HURT IN
Kock Island Freshman Meets
With Accident at State
REPORTED HAZING VICTIM
Story Is Branded as Krroncnti
Young Man Said to Be Kecov
uruatia. III., Oct. D (Argus spe
cial.) Hubbard Dooley of Hock Island
v.iio sustained a slight spinal injury
in football practice at the state univer
Sity. is ranidlv rccoveriiir Tl in r
port that his injury is due to hazin;
by his fellow students is erroneous.
Jiubharrt Dooley, is a son of Mr. and
Mrs. II. L. Dooley, 2101" Seventh ave
nue. Rock Island. A report which
reached this city was to. the effect that
the young man, who is in his freshman
year at the university, was hazed M ou
tlay night and received spinal injuries
wnich it was feared would prove fatal
and that J. c. Mackcy, Jr.. anoth-v
student, was similarly treated, hut was
not so seriously hurt as the Rock Isl
and hoy. The following storv wis
priuted in the Urbana Courier Herald:
S-nt to IIOMpilal.
'Hubbard Dooley of the freshman
class at the university was hazed Mon
day night and today he Is hovering i-
tvvcen life an.l death at the Julia F.
Burn ham hospital. Another freshmaa
injured the same evening is .1. C
Mackcy, Jr., who is also at the hos
pital, but whose hurts are less serious.
It is impossible to state at present
what the outcome of Mr. Dooley's in
juries will be, came the reply in an
swer to a query at the hospital this
afternoon. 'His spine is iniurel.
Mackcy is badly used up. but his hurts
are not or a serious nature.'"
'After having remained quiet for
several nights following the expulsion
of several students for hazing, sopho
mores again went on the warpath Mon
day evening and made the night hide
ous for residents of the university
district. Freshmen were dragged from
their beds and were tiP"iTod into the
chilling waters" of the Boneyard. and
those who resisted were dealt with se
CASH FOR PLAYERS
Men Faro WcU.. in First Game
Between the Chicago Cubs
and White Sox.
HAVE $6,300 TO DIVIDE
Xeiv York fJiants Ilefeat Boston, Mak
ing It Clean Sweep for the
A full account ft!" the first PittslmrJ?
litroit game appeared in yesterday's
Chicago, Oct. 9. Opportune hitting
coupled with errors and loose playing
by the Chicago American league team,
gave th National league players the
lir.st game of the series for I his year':,
championship here yesterday by the
score of 4 to 0. ISoth pitchers worked
in good form, but Overall had a bet
ter chance than his opponent as a re
sult of the team work behind him.
The total paid attendance at the
Ciiiiio was 1G.7C2. The total receipts
were $1 1.CSS.TS. Of this amount
;:'. 22 will go to the players to be di
vided upon the basis of CO per cent to
the winners and 40 per c-nt to the
lowers of the series. The National and
American league clubs receive from
yesterday's game $2,K3.nS each and
!the national commission $1. ICS. 37.
Score of the game:
Kvers, 2b 2 3
Sheckard. If 0 0
Schulto. if 1 0
Chance, lb 1 I
Steinfeldt, 3b 1 1
Hoiman, cf ft 1 9
Tinker, ss 0 1 2
Archer, c 0 0 0
Overall, p 0 (
Altizer, rf ..
Isbeil, lb ...
Tannehill, 3b 0 0
i Sullivan, c
Walsh, p . .
Totals ...0 1 21 IS 2
Cubs .?. 20010001 1
Sox .00 000 00 000
Two base hits Isbeil, Evers. Bases
on balls Off Walsh, 2; oft Overall, 1.
Struck out By Overall, 5; by Walsb.
Ask your doctor how oftep he prescribes an
alcoholic stimulant for children. He will
probably say, "Very, very rarely." Ask
him how often he prescribes a tonic forthem.
probably answer, Very, very fre-
THE FIRST CUBS-SOX
t i BATTLE.
The victors . Cub
The losers... ......White Sox
THE SCORE. R. H. E.
Cubs . 2 0010001 4 6 2
Sox ...0000000000 4 4
For Cubs..... Overall and Archer
For Sox. .. . ..Walsh and Sullivan
Attendance ... 16,782
Total receipts IILeSA.'!)"
Players' share 6,309.22
Each club's share 2,103.08
Commission's share..!.. 1.168.37
Stolen bases Schulte (2), Isbeil.
vers. Sacrifice hits Steinfeldt.
Wild pi'ciics Overall, Walsh.. Double
play PurteU to Parent to Isbeil.
tilnntt Drfrnt Hualnn.
Now York, Oct. I). New Yotk na
tionals won the lirst p;ame of tlieir
ost season series with the Boston
Americans. The score:
It. 1 1. E.
New York 4 C 1
I?oslon 2 1ft 4
Batteries Mathewson. Myers and
Schlei; Wood and Carrigan.
ssociation Against lluty on Canadian
Wheat and Inspection bj- Fed
eral OHicers. '
Indianapolis, Oct. 9 Th6 National
train Dealers' associajtn. i'i -conven
tion in this city, .declared yesterday for
resciudinR- the- '-'dnty on - wheat- from
'anada and placed itself on record as
opposing . the. fudcral inspection of
The government crop reports were
issailed as inadequate. Numerous
questions as to shipping grain are to
be taken up with the interstate com
merce commission. The convention
adjourned after electing the following
President A. O. Tyng of Peoria. 111.
Vice President James I-i. King of
Second Vice President E. W. Seeds
of Columbus, Ohio.
Directors A. 1.. Morey of New York,
Charles J. Jones of Memphis. A. B.
Bleidt of Lexington, John It. Marfteld
of MinneaiMlis, and E. A. Bowen of
At the meeting of the new board of
directors in the afternoon. John F.
Courcier of Toledo was reelected sec-retary-trias'urer-:
EQUALS WORLD'S MARK
Lady Maud (Vs Performance and
Smash-I'p Feature at Springfield.
Springfield, 111., Oct. 3. Lady Maud
C, driven by Charlie Dean in the free-
for-all pace at the state fair races yes
terday, equaled the world's record for
I he three fastest heats ever paced by
mate in the race, and further excite
ment was caused in the course of the
tfternoon by a wild mix-up in the first
heat of the second race.
Four horses and a driver were hurt,
hen Beck B. caught its hind foot in
its quarter boot, and fell in the middl?
of the big field. Mnrqtii.-, Forthenall.i
and Prisciila tumbled over it. Drivers
Hawkins and Newberry were badly
hurt and the mare Prisciila broke its
In the second record breaking per
formance, Lady Maud C. paced t!i"
first mile in 2:0',. equaling its own
rerxud; the second in 2:b212. and thJ
third in 2:0:;',, Ihe total of the tlir-
heats equaling the world's record
made by The Broncho at Cleveland
Aug. 3, !.
SCOPE OF BASEBALL ORGANIZATION
WHICH M. H. SEXTON
FACTS BOt'T NATIONAL ASSO
CIATION. National association controls
baseball in 25G cities.
It handles 7,000 players.
It controls 39 leagues.
Annual attendance in league as
Monthly salaries, $070,000.
Annual salaries, $3,000,000.
National association has forced
new national agreement.
It raised draft price.
It saved the baseball structure.
The magnitude of the National Asso
ciation of Baseball Leagues of which
M. H. Sexton of this city l3 the head
is little appreciated here in Hock Isl
and. While Mr. Sexton Is president of
the organization, most of the actual
work is done by John Farrell, the man
who Is largely responsible for the
placing of the national game on a
business basis, and for years secretary
of the National association.
The following from a writer at Au
burn, N. Y., the home of Secretary
Farrell, gives some idea of the scope
of the work the National association
Baseball Is a gigantic industry. Its
magnitude is appreciated by few. To
be told its problems are as numerous
las those of the Standard Oil company
Jor any other great system of adminis
tration, seems exaggerated. To com
pare a sport however great, with a
PAPKE IS SPEEDY
Kewanee Man Has Better of
Willie Lewis, But Does Not
Put Him Out.
BIG CROWD SEES THE MILL
Hasehall Fans Mingle with Fight
Fans at Philadelphia Loser
Huh Little Show.
Pittsburg. Oct. 9. Billy Papke
proved himself the master of Willie
lewis at tty? National Sporting club
la.t night, battling for six rounds b -fore
one of the greatest boxing crowds
ever brought together in this city.
The place was packed with . baseball
and ring fans.
For two rounds the milling was fast
clean anil of a brand that convinced
the sports they were being handed the
real thing. In the third round Papke
took the lead over ljcwis. He whirled
right to the head that sent Lewis
to the floor, but he was up in an in
stant and had returned to the milling.
Papke tried for the head, and Lewis
accepted chances wherever he saw
them. Lewis was out ta win, but did
not seem to have the fighting abili'y
or the strength to worry a man of the
Down Ttvirr in Fourth Itounal.
In the fourth round Lewis went
down twice, but while there wis
Meam In the blows, the staying quali
ties of Iewis brought him through.
From the fourth round on, Papke
went in systematically, rwinging for
the head and jabbing at the body, H-j
continually drilled after his man. ,
In the sixth round, Lewis rapped
Papke on the jaw and drove his head
into the air. The blow straightened
the Illinois man and when the gong
rang, Lewis was following. It was
only a tspurl, however, and would have
got him nothing, even if he had the
opportunity to continue.
Papke clearly outclassed his oppo
nent. He showed great form, but did
not evidence any foundation for the
reports that he has been growin
stronger. He was unable to knock
lewis out in the .fourth round, when
he had him greatly distressed.
Attrll Wallops Kline.
Philadelphia, Pa.. Oct. 9. Without
any apparent exertion Abe Attell, the
champion featherweight, won from
Patsy Kline of Newark in the win 1
up at the Nonpariel Athletic club last
night. Attell handed Kline a fierc
walloping and came within an ace of
finishing Ihe Jersey boy in Ihe second
round. Abe sent Patsv down with a
hard right and in the. same round
opened a cut on Kline's nose. Th
count of eight was run up on Patsy
while he wa3 trying to get together
on the ropes. From then to the finish
it was all Attell. The little champion
landed whenever he pleased. in th
last round Kline was iu such bad shap-?
that Attell looked over to the refer1
thinking he would Eton' the bout. Kline
was game enougli. to take the beating
and went Ihe limit.
REFUSE TO BUY IT
Danville Promoters Think De
catur's Price for Fran
chise Too High.
MAKE BID FOR THE CENTRAL
loc Cliilds, However, , Still of the
:0Mnlon That His Deal Will
Go Through. .
Danville baseball promoters hav
voted to reject the offer of Doc Childs
OFTHIS CITY HEADS
commercial giant is at firs, thought
All Vnilrr Our Ilrad.
"Yet baseball, from Portland, Main?
to San Diego and from New Orlea is
to Winnipeg, is under the manage
ment of the National Association of
Professional Baseball Ix-agues, involv
ing more committees, employes and
patrons than any other industry. Like
every system, it has an administrative
head capable of sustainins the posi
"And because he sustains it. they
call Secretary John Farrell of this city
the biggest man in the world's great
est sport. Farrell Is directly responsi
ble for the position baseball occupies
today. He comes pretty near being
the national association.
"Baseball may be divided into two
groups the major and the leagues in
the national association which have
become a unit, forcing baseball ahead
with increasing influence.
In 2-"Vd Cities.
"The national association control
baseball in 256 cities, with more than
7,00ft players In 30 leagues. It domi
nates the minor field. And the man
who made this possible is Secretary
"Minor league property interests rep
resent more than $20,000,000; plants
range from the $5,000 field to the $123,
000 parks In San Francisco and To
ledo. Last season 25,000.000 paid o
see "games between national associa
tion clubs. The financial transactions
run into millions." "
FACTS ON FIRST PITTS-BURG-DETROIT
R. H. E.
Victor Pittsburg ...... ...4 5 0
Loser Detroit 1 6 3
Total receipts $40,271.61
Players' share 21,746.61
Each club's share.. 7,248.87
Commission's share 4,027.15
for the Decatur franchise, but decided
to send a representative to the annual
meeting of Ihe Three-Eye at Chicago.
It was also agreed to make a bid for
a franchise in tho Central league that
the owners are said to be anxious to
sell. It is declared that Ihe town is
not going to pay $3,500 for a franchise
in any league.
Mr. Childs says he will not take less
than $3,500 and expresses the belief
that the Three Eye circuit will not dis
pose of any franchise for less than
that sum. He still believes that the
Danville deal will go through.
1 1 err it ml There.
Apparently Jimmie Novacek has not
a very good cnance to stay at the
head of the Bloomington club imxt
season, despite the showing ho made
this year. A proposition has been
made by the association to Joe Keen
an, and no one will be signed till the
veteran third sacker is heard from.
Secretary Jeems Hayes of the Dav
enjKirt club expresses himself iu favor
of ..giving Moline a franchise, if the
city comes up with the necessary
guaranty of attendance for the open
ing year. Ho argues that the saving
in mileage would justify giving the
Plow city a chance.'
Davenport's total baseball attend
ance during the season of 1009 was 5S,-
879, which is a new record for the
town across the river.
Decatur Herald: Dick Crn.ier.
manager of the Raleigh team in the
Carolina league, writes a letter giv
ing a list of several players in that
league that he says would make .d
in the Three-Eye if drafted; and he
feels sure that another season would
see some of them bringing fancy
prices. But alas, there is n; one in
Decatur to take the chance.
BUT 25,000 SEEK
TO WIN NEW FARMS
Registration Is Not I'p to Expecta
tions and May Not Exceed
Aberdeen. S. D., Oct. 9. It is becom
ing apparent that James W. Witten.
government superintendent, was near
ly correct when he predicted that the
total registration of the Cheyenne
river and Standing Rock reservation
lands would be about loo.oou. The
total at all registration points down i;
date is about 25.000. There are 13 davs
more of registration, wliich will brinv;
the total up to 90,1mm) if Hie present
rate is kept up.
AH the registration towns and rail
roads are disappointed at the unex
pected lack of interest. If only l'"i,
(mo register the applicants will hav
one chance in ten to win a farm, tin
lowest percentage of applicants to a
farm since the lottery system was de
vised. Exaggerated reports of the prices f
meals and beds are partly responsible
for the lack of interest shown. Gen
ual Agent A. C. Johnson of the Nor'h
western j-oad sent instructions o
agents of the system to notify the pub
lie that rates for meals and lodging
were reasonable. Lodging ranges
from 5 ceatn to $1 a night. Meals
are 25 cents and up. The same prices
prevail at all registration points.
CONCRETE PAVING IS
' CHEAPER THAN BRICK
Various Varieties ' Are Made That
Kind Favor in Cities Where
They Are Tried.
While the cost of many things has
gone up, due to the general prosperity.
it now looks as Ihoueh Ibe cost or
street paving is to be reduced. This
is to be brought about by the Intro
duction of concrete paving, which it is
stated can be laid in streets and on
highways at the cost of $125 Tor each
CO feet of lot frontage. :
Concrete has been laid in some cit
ies for street paving, and the reports
upon durability are encouraging. The
streets of the United States Steel com
pany's model city of Gary, Ind., have
been paved with a concrete called
The city of Fon du Lac, Wis., has
let contracts for seven miles of con
crete paving at $1.32 per yard. Inves
tigation made at Marshalltown where
concrete paving Is to be laid, indicates
that Rock Island or any other city can
secure good paving at less price than
has heretofore peen paid. There arc
patent processes upon which royalties
must be paid, and which perhaps are
better, which will cost more than the
plain concrete. It is conceded that the
latter will answer all practical pur
poses, and is in use in many of the
larger cities In the United States, and
costs only about one-half, or two-thirds,
as much as asphalt or brick.
The Bed-rock of Success
lies in a keen, clear brain, backed by
Indomitable will and resistless energy.
Such power comes from the splendid
health that Dr. King's New Life Pills
impart. They vitalize every organ and
build up brain and body. J. A. Har
mon, Lizemore. W. Va., writes: "They
are the best pills I ever usedT" 25c
at all druggists.
PLAY WEST ENDS
Old Contenders for the Title
Will Meet Tomorrow in
INDEPENDENTS ARE STRONG
IIae Lineup as Good or Hetter Than
Iast Year OpMneiits Are Also
in ;hI Shape. ,
The Independent football team of
this city and the West Ends of Moline
will come together tomorrow in the
first really big gamef the season In i
the three cities. The game is one I
which attracts more than ordinary at tention
because of th- close game
which the two organizations played
last year in Ihe deciding contest of the
year. On that occasion tho locals won
the game by a score of 4 to u, and with
the victory came the title of til-city
Tho champions present almost Ihe
same lineup this year as they did when
they won their title, and in many re
spects the team is stronger than it was
in l'.MiS. Atkinson, Muleahy, Ingalls,
Druckiuiller, Eraser and Means wi re
all strong men on the team last si-a-s-oii,
and the addition of Roclie, captain
and manager; Humes, ljnip, Zenner,
and Howard brings the team up to its
normal strength. Among the new men
are several former high school stars
from other cities who are exp-clcd to
prove towers of strength to (he Inde
pendents. Moline Tram Mroiic.
The West Ends claim to have the
strongest team in the history of their
organization, and they are confiden'
of winning. This same condition ex
isted last year, however, and was in
a great measure responsible for their
defeat, as they were overconfident. In
getting Anderson ami Mac.Manus from
Ihe Independents, ihe West Ends add
ed to their own strength and at the
:ame time diminished to a certain ex
tent Ihe strength of their rivals. The
West End line is powerful and fast
and the back field probably Ihe best
that a Moline independent team ever
Whatever the final result may be.
the game will be a hard fought one,
and from all indications not at all one
sided. Ralph Souders of this city will
act as one of the otiicials in the gamu.
The other one has not as yet h"cn so
Iccted. The game will be played on
Athletic field in Moline and the kick
off will lake place at .'5 oYlock. The
supporters of the local team are plan
ning on having a good representation
at the game to cheer their favorites on
to victory and another tri-city cham
pionship. Monmouth Would Enter Central.
Monmouth, III.. Oct. . At an in
thusiastic meeting of tin- stockhold
ers of the Monmouth ISaseball s:;
ciation last night the otiicials .cre
instructed to immediately take steps
to secure for the Monmouth Drowns.
Illinois-Missouri league champions,
admission into the Central assot i i
tion. Robertson Wins Auto Race.
Philadelphia. Oct. 'J. Robertson won
It's a Top Notchcr Doer.
Great deeds compel regard. Th'i
world crowns i' doers. That's why
'he American people have crowned Dr.
Kind's New Discovery the kins of
throat and lung remedies. Kvery aloin
is a health force. It kills germs, and
olds, and la grippe vanish. It heals
cough racked membrances and coii-h-inp
stops. Sore, inflamed bronchial
lubes and lungs are cured and hemor
rhages cease. Dr. (Jeorge More, plaek
lack, N. C, writes "It cured me ef
lung trouble, pronounced hopeless by
all doctors." 5U c. Il.oo. Trial bottle
free. Guaranteed by all druggists.
There is no ARGUMENT
in FAVOR of our
SERVICE so STRONG as
At Reasonable Kates
CALL, .WRITE OR PHONE
V li 1
V J PEOPLE HATID?JALEAKKELBG.,RWI 4X1
. ' JLX OPEN WEDNESDAY AND SATUfiDAV NIGHTS
Furs! Furs! Furs!
Black Lynx, Black Fox;
FLAT OPEN MUFFS
LADIES' FUR COATS
In Mink, Seal, Otter, Rus
sian Pony, EcavcK -
Full Stock of Gloves.
LOOK FOR THE BEAR
K M K ISI,
A VEX TH
ANH. i s.
MEN AND WOMEN WANTED
The United States Government Giv?
Railway Mail Clerks $800 a Year to
Start, and Increases to $1,200.
Uncle Sam will hold un examination
for Postal Clerks and Lelt- r Carriers
in Kock Island in November; for other
positions on ditTen nt dates. It Is' esti
mated that r.u.Omi appointment will
be made this year. The (.'ovcnmie'it
wants people over IS years to take the
examination; will pay them well and
give them an anm.al vacation with full
pay. The 1 ;i ! i ; ti of Instruction.-;.
Kochester, N. Y.. with itn thorou;;i
knowledge of all the requirements can
lit anyone in a few weeks 'o pass. A
Crovernriieiit Position means employ
ment for life. Prepare now for Ihe ex
amination. Any reader of The Argus'
can get full informal ion by writing th
llnr'.iii of Instructions, 71 llamllu
Utiilding, Kocheftcr, N. Y.
Two Million Bottles i
of Perrv lavis' Painkiller sold every
year. This wonderful household rem
edy stops the pain of sprains, burua or
bruises. It relieves rheumatism or
neuralgia. It cures coldv cramps,
colic, diarrhoea. There ouht to be a
bottl" on your shrives just now, ready
for the first sii-n of I rouble. The new
size bottle is .".r. cents, and there Is
also the '.0 cent size.
A Famous Health Builder.
A iiM-'li'-inc l hat will Icin. tli Iniw
t Is nnrl put llein in -ninl 1 1 em In
tn-lr i-.ir work iin;iil-rl will 1" tnnre
lh.ui : n v I It in i-lsi' to ,i-s-iv- tieiilth
.-mil plrinr.tli. Sm li it lie -t i I - tx Hie
tni. I;inini- In rl- :. Liie-'s H'umilr
M"-ii- inc. ; t ;i "-nt pi- k.- loilay
ul ;i n v I f 1 1 1 f. i - ' st or ii-.i lr's. No tn.'it
t r wlmt '-u li.ivc tritil lu-lorp, try tills
fu mous lit 1 1 I i-a.
at the ; j
Tomorrow Ahcnmiii &
KvcniniJ, Smithy, Oct. 10
I 1 Tr