Newspaper Page Text
-TOTB KOCK ISLAND AKGUS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, lb90.
JAHNS & BERTELSEN,
r, Tin and
PLUMBING, GAS AND
And II0U8E Furnishing Goods.
jfTSteamboat and Distillery Work a Specialty.
1613 8ECOND AVENUE.
ROCK. ISLAND, ILL.
School Opened Monday,
O DID T.HE FAIR ON
Single D Slates only
SioK' Slates one-half the above prices
TV Wriest Pencil Tablet in America for
Rubber tipped Lead Pencils 8 ; a dozen.
ig-mtl Ld Pencil 5c a dozen. School
Cum- i d see our Lunch BaskeU.
Wholesale Dealers for
Copper-Smithing, Sheet Iron, Gas and
Steam Fitting, Also Sewer work.
BAKER & HOUSMAN,
Opposite Harper House.
ANDERSON COUNTY SOURMASH
$2.50 Per Gallon.
KOHN &d ADLBK,
UpmovHd to 219 Seventeenth Street
A Sure Cure for a Cough or Cold is
Irish Cough Syrupy
Axu quickly, is perfectly safe and never fails to cure all Lung troubles.
TRY IT. 10c 25c and 50c Bott,eB
Medicine known for all Kidney. Lang and Stomach troubles, id
Thomas' Kidney and Liver Pills.
2"c a Bottle Samples free.
Sheet Iron M,-
Noiseless Double Slates only 13c
" " . " 18c
or 6, 8. 9 and 11 cent!).
10o. Good sized ODe9 3c and 5c.
Bags 5, 8 and 15c.
1703 Second Avenue.
Druggist, Rock Island.
IMPROVING THE CITY
The Citizens' Arsotiation in Month
ndUHtrlcn-APla. to Arqnlre Land
for 31annraetarlag Parpone. Kin.
The Rock Island CitizW Improve
ment association met in regular monthly
session last eveninc. President Wm.Jack
son in the chair. After tho regular rou
tine proceedings tad been disposed of,
the following list of standing committees
was submitted and approved:
Advertising W R Johnson, Eli Mosen
felder, E W Hurst
Central Depot Henry Carse, A C Dart,
11 J Lowrey.
Consolidation Dr C Truesdale, A M
Blakesley, Oliver Olsen. Ben T Cable,
Phil Mitchell. T J Itobinson. nenry Carse,
E H Ouyer. A C Dart. Dr W A Paul.
Free Bridges L 8imon, Oliver Olson.
L S McCabe.
Hennepin and Lateral Canals T J
Robinson, W B Ferguson, John Peetz.
Manufactures W B Ferguson. John J
Reimers. John Vc lk. J M M
Fred Uasa. " "
Parks and Boulevard R I Tramntnn
W B Paul. Gustave
berre. E H Guyer.
I ublic Uuildirj's and Works Fred
Hass. Henry Cane. Oliver Olaen. V, n
Sweeney. Howard Wells.
Railroads Auejst II m nine f! T. WL
ker. J M Buford.
Spwial Assessment H fi nnnnolli n
J Searle, W A Judge.
Reception Dr W A Paul. John OM
weiU-r, Frank Nacller. Charles T Omiwr
Wholesale and UeUil Trade- L Si mnn
George E Bailey, D Roy Bowlby. J W
Stewart, WS Knowlton, George Bennett.
Under the head ot further business, the
secretary wss authorized to reengage a
anitor to look after the rooms of the as
sociatidn, and tateep them in order, and
on motion, the secretary was allowed $100
per annum to bi expended as he may
deem best in the collection of the regular
dues from members.
The standing toinniittees were cal!ed
in order, and under the head of consoli
dation. Mr. Jackson called attention
to the fact that Koine steps should be at
once taken to secure from the next ses
sion of the legislature a special act un
der which the cities of Rock Island and
Moline may, if they desire, consolidate.
The matter was, after further discussion,
referred to the committee on consolida
tion, with instructions to confer with the
similar committee ot the Moline Business
Men's association with a view of attain
ing the end suegf sted.
Under manufac lures, some correspon
dence was read between the chairman of
the committee. W. B. Ferguson, and
the manager of an industry at Racine,
Wis., who is anxious to locate at Rock
The committee on parks and boulevards
through Commissioner Jackson, reported
the plans for the further improvement of
Spencer fquare, the new walks, etc., and
the expectation t f further ornaments for
the centers of the two remaining triangles.
The gift of the Cable fountain was, Mr.
Jackson said, responsible lor all the im
provements that bad followed. He also
spoke of the opening concert next Tues
day nigbl when Bleuer's band would fur
nish music gratuitusly, Davis & Co.
would decorate the Cable fountain with
incandescent elei trie lamps, a committee
of ladies had urrauged to decorate the
yases with plants and flowers. Mr. Jack
son also spoke of his desire to have
weekly concert In tho park for the re
mainder of the feasnn as well as to have
some tlreworks n the opening night. He
therefor suggested the appointment of a
committee on subscription and Messrs.
R. Crampton ard Will R. Johnson were
The committee on public buildings and
grounds was called, and Chairm an Hass
reported the viiduct safe in the sundry
civil bill in which it is contained, having
passed both hmises and received the sig
nature of the president. The next thing
to do was to see to the conveying of the
property abutti ig the viaduct on Twen
ty-fourth by tin city to the government.
This he had been working on and the
city attorney was already drawing the
deed and gettit.g other papers ready for
the council's consideration.
When asked as to the status of the Rock
Island government building Mr. Hass
stated that he could not report anything
w that the last he heard of it was
when Vice President Carse returned from
Washington some time since. It was
suggested that it might be well to call
Congressman C est's attention to the pend
ing bills and upon motion the secretary
was authorized to telegraph Mr. Gest upon
Howard Wells called the attention of
the association to the probable visit to
Rock Island arsenal of the gun foundry
board within a few days and .suggested
the appointment of a committee of five to
act in conjunction with, the committees
of the Davenr ort and Moline association
to prepare such statistics and other in
formation as I be visitors would be likely
to want and otherwise provide for their
entertainment. The association con
curred in the idea and the chair stated he
would annource the committee in a day
Mr. Fred Hass asked if in the selection
of standing committees the one on rapid
transit had i ot been omitted, to which
inquiry Presiient Jackson replied that
such a committee was not regarded as
necessary, this question having practically
solved itself. Mr. E. H. Guyer was then
asked as to how the proposed electric
road to the bluffs was progressing and he
stated that the directors were busy at
tempting to work their way Into the city,
and hoped tc have cars running by Jan,
1. He-state! that Civil Engineer Boyn
ton, of the Tlock Island road, had found
an iron bridge too light for the heavy
traffic of tho steam railroad but which
would be jut t the thing to use in spanning
a big rav ne on the other side of
the Moline line, and aa this could
nnrrhaned verr reasonably It
UV jww m
would prcbahly be secured. Mr
Guyer stated, however, that the right of
way from Twenty-fourth street to the
business part of the city would need to be
provided before the company could take
advantage ot the'ordfnance it now held,
and he intimiited that the company would
still like to have a right of way on Second
avenue. A discussion of the subject fol
lowed, during which one citizen proposed
that the association see to it that the
"Guyer folks be given a right of
way on Second avenue. Ibis citizen
evidently forgot that the Citizens' asso
ciation was not the law-making body of
the city although the council has always
given respectful ear to its efforts in be
half of the city, except wilb reference to
this matter of permitting the Moline com
pany to trespass upon the rights of the
Holmes syndicate on Second avenue or
any other street. The council has twice
shown its disapproval of any efforts on
the part of the Moline Central to acquire
rights which would conflict with those of
the other company, and in this the coun
cil has acted wisely. The A Rous
hopes the electric railway to the
bluffs will be completed to the business
part of the city, but not by any such
impracticable way as that of Second ave
nue below Twentieth street.
The discussion of this subject finally
ended with a motion which prevailed, to
the effect that the president confer with
Mr. Guyer and appoint a committee to
cooperate with him in getting his road
into the city by a desiraole route.
The cooperative industry discussed at
the last meeting was introduced, and af
ter an exchange of views President Jack
son. Secretary Searle and Messrs. Jesjicr-
son, Crubaugb and Blakesley were ap
pointed a committee to make a trip in
the interests of bringing the enterprise te
President J Jackson, made a splendid
suggestion which was received in very
hearty favor concerning the formation
of a syndicate to acquire a large quantity
of real estate suitable for manufacturing
and resident purposes, and disposing of
it in larger or smaller parcels when
desired for either factories or residences.
The idea was not to make the project one
of a speculative nature, but simply to
eacournge industrial enterprises, and
home building. Messrs. Gayer, Jesper.
son and others spoke on the subject, and
upon motion Messrs. Win. Jackson. J.
W. Stewart, Fred flas. and A. M
Blakesley were appointed a committee
to formulate a plan and report at a spec
ial meeting to be called by the presi
dent of the association.
iaa Factory Board.
Col. George H. Mendell, of the board
of engineers, Col. Henry W. Closson, of
the Fourth Artillery, and Col. A. R
Bufflngton, of the ordnance department,
have been appointed by President Harri
son as a gun factory board under the for
tifications bill. Maj.C. E Dutton, of the
ordnance department, is to be recorder for
the board, which is to inquire into the fa
cilities for producing steel forgings for high
power guns at or near the Pacific coast;
in the vicinity of the Indianapolis Arsenal
and at some point on or near the gul
coast,and into the advisability of erect--
ng gun factories for finishing and assem
bling high power guns, to be mounted in
fortifications at the Benicia arsenal in
California, or at the Rock Island arsenal,
or at the Indianapolis arsenal, or at some
point on or near the gulf coast. The ,
board is also to examine and report as to
the capacity, cost -of erection and equip
ment of each such gun factory. The
first meeting of the board will be held in
New York City about the 15th inst. and
soon thereafter the board will start on its
tour of investigation, which will include
a day at Rock Island arsenal.
A Hale Old Man.
P. T. Barnum at eighty years of age
takes a more active personal interest in
his Greatest Show on Earth than any man
of equal age docs in any other business.
Since his return from Europe, where he
was entertained by royalty and dined by
the most aristocratic clubs of London, he
appears even more active than ever be
fore. He reads all the "copy" prepared
by the agents of the show before it goes
to the printer. When it is stated that
that means reading about 6'.K),000 words
In manuscript, one can easily see it is no
easy job the old gentleman has uni
derttiken. He personally attends every
performance of the show when ex
hibiting in New York, and sometimes
goes with it to' the laige cities. Mr. J. A.
Bailey, though, is the master mind which
governs the organization of the big affair
and secures all the features and attrac
tions. The whole show will be in Rock
Island on Friday next, Sept. 10, and it
will be the greatest amusement event of
the year in Rock Island- The whole of
Rock Island county takes a holiday when
the great and only genuine P. T. comes
The attention of the circuit court yes
terday afternoon was absorbed with the
case of the U- B. church of Moline, vs
First M. E. church of Moline, the iury
being composed of Messrs. William Gall,
Harvey McNutt, William Schncll, David
Moran, D. P. Eistler, R. B. M. Hanna,
Charles Brehme, Samuel Schooley, Owen
Bateman, William Carlson. August Beck
man and R. C. Cool. Messrs. Guyer,
Sweeney and Judge Wilkinson appeared
for the plaintiff and Messrs. Searle and
Wm- Jackson for the defence.
John J3aylis, held for keeping a gambs
ling house, plead guilty and was fined $50
and coats by Judge Smith.
llratk or Katie Bladel.
This afternoon at 1:30 o'clock occurred
the death of Miss Kate Bladel, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Bladel, of Fourth
avenue and Twenty-fourth street. Miss
Bladel bad been ill with typhoid feverfor
three weeks and yesterday appeared much
better, but a relapse came this morning
and she sank gradually until death came.
She was twenty years of age and a neice
of Mrs. Frederics.-' Weyerhauser. 8be
was a member of "the Broadway church
and was possessed of a sweet and bright
disposition which made her a favorite
with those who knew her.
Five Boom Cottages.
23x28, with ' kitchen addition and cis
tern, on Thirtyoseventb street, lor sale.
on monthly payments. . u. Uuyer.
The Plem of Ivotl,
The Union is up in arms again con'
cerning "the standing and acbievemunts
of our representative in congress." What
is the necessity of so much bolstering up
of Mr. Gest's achievements? Can these.
whatever they are. not be allowed to
speak for themselves? Are they too fee
ble to flay a word in their own behalf f The
fact is they are like the "infant Indus
tries" and are still in the cradle. It the
organ did Dot bring Mr. Gest to the at
tention of the public often it would be
afraid of the truth that he would be altos
getber forgotten. "Mr. Gest's patience,
persistence .courtesy and devotion to the
interests of his district," sings the Union,
added to other stuff of a like nature. Pa
tience he has had, else he never could
have stood the constant murmurs of
disapprobation that have gone up against
him; persistence he has bad in following
thejsame course of inactivity month after
month; courtesy what about courtesy?
Where does that come in? How has he
used it, and what did he use it for? But
"devotion to the interests of his district"
is the straw that breaks the camel's back.
Giye him all credit for patience and pers
sistencejand courtesy and what you will,
but draw it mild on the devotion busi
ness, please, until we can catch our
Jianary (arand Jury.
The following grand jurors were se
lected by the board of supervisors prior
to adjournment today to serve at the
January term of the circuit court:
Cordova C B Tavener.
Canoe Creek John A Liphardt.
Zuraa Fred Cooper.
Port Byron E N Hollister.
Hampton Wm Letsch.
Moline Geo H Huntoon, John Lind
green. John McEnary.
South Moline Lewis Jahns.
Rock Island W F Scbroeder, John
Crubaugb. J H Eirsch. Robert Bennett.
South Rock Island M G Field.
Black Hawk Frank McMichael.
Coal Valley Geo Wilson.
Rural-rJobn C Bailey.
Bowling Robert Miller
Edgington R C McXeal.
Andalusia Matthew Robinson.
Buffalo Prairie Wm Edgington.
Drury John Zollner.
In the discussion over the amount to
be allowed the sheriff for feeding prison
ers in the county jail, the supervisors held
somewhat different opinions. Upon
motions made several roll calls were nec
essary before the result was reached.
Some thought that thirty cents a day
would be sufficient, and others thought
tbat the price of potatoes were so high
that the amount stated would not be
enough. But then it was stated that the
prisoners received no such luxury as po.
tatoes. The sum of forty cents was finally
Elegant cauliflowers at May's.
Choice spring beans at slay's.
Nice peaches and peas at May's.
Dressed chickens at Darrah & Daiber's.
Choice melons, grapes and sweet po.
tatoes, at Long's.
Nice watermelons and nutmegs at Dur
rah & Daiber'8.
You can get the best $4 hat in the
world at Lloyd & Stewart's.
Choice chicken, oyster and celery at
Browner's new Elm street grocery.
Get your fall bat at Lloyd & Stewart's.
They have all the latest styles.
May's grocery will he closed Monday
to 6 p.m. on account of a holiday.
We have the best $3 50 hat in the three
cilie. Call and see them. Lloyd &
Alf. Evans, the Carbon Ciiff fire fiend,
is still acting very obfltreiwrously in the
Swedish Forefathers day will be cele
brated at the Swedish Lutheran church in
Moline next Monday evening.
We make a specialty of hats and can
give you the best for the price. Lloyd
Mrs. May Carter nee Tlehn, a former
well known teacher in the public shools,
died Tuesday night in Mississippi.
Magistrate Wivill yesterday married
Mr. John P. Berg, of Moline". and Miss
Maggie L. Holmes, of Davenport.
Our hats are all the latest styles and
best makes. No old stock. Call and see
for yourself. Lloyd & Stewart.
Wanted A girl, for general house
work. Best of wages paid. Enquire at
No. 2939 Thirteenth avenue. Take the
Elm street cars.
Grand excursion to Peoria and return
Sunday, Sept. 21, under the auspices of
tue industrial Home association. r air
for the round trip $1.50.
Mr. W. II. Gray, commercial salesman
for Messrs. Warnock & Ralston, is con
fined to his room at bis father's residence
on the bluff, by sore eyes.
The Holmes syndicate is relaying the
track between Fourth and Fifth streets
on Second avenue, thus removing the last
vestage of the old track in the city.
Mrs. Sarah Shields, of No. 412 Nioth
street, wishes it understood tbat she is
not the Mrs. Shields who a few days ago
advertised wanting to give away a young
For Saturday's trade F. G. Young, the
grocer, has California pears, peaches.
Malaga and Toka grapes, and plums.
choice watermelons and sweet potatoes;
also nice fresh dressed chickens.
Two workmen at Rock Island arsenal
drew several hundred dollars over the
amount of their checks through the mis
take of a bank employe the other day and,
are now missing, while the bank young
man is scouring the woods with a shot
Mrs. William Wilmerton, of Preemp
tion, had a severe fall while decending the
steps leading to Hakelier's photograph
gallery this afternoon and sustained a
fracture and a dislocation of the lett
forearm. Dr. Plummer attended her and
this afternoon she started for home.
What is the Union reporter running
daily to a commercial college for? Would
it not be better for bim to visit one of the
public schools? A commercial course is
supposed to follow an ordinary education
and not to precede it. But the action of
the young man is another proof of the
power of association. Everything in his
office is done backwards.
' The engagement of Miss Anna Deere,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Deere, of
Moline. to Wm. D. Wiman, eon of
Erasius Wiman, of Staten Island, is an
nounced. The marriage will take place
at the Congregational church. Moline,
Oct. 8 and will be the most brilliant
event ever witnessed in tri-city society
circles. There will be many guests pres
ent from New York and Chicago and
twenty-five young ladies from abroad
entertained at the Deere mansion. Miss
Deere is a graduate of Miss Brown's
school. New York, and it was whde at
school there that she met Mr. Wiman.
" BMtoi more.
It matters little to the economical
housewife where her last year's supply of
clothing was purchased. A thing that
interests her is, where can the fall supply
be secured totne best advantage. On the
same principle, it is of no great moment
to us now what success we nave attained
in the past, we shall push on to still
greater results. To stand still is to re
treat. Our business must increase, and
no one knows better than we do tbat it
can only be done, by giving good goods,
and large assortments at the lowest prices,
On this basis we hope to succeed. We
therefore desire to say that we bave never
been as well prepared to meet everyone's
wants as at the present time. A visit to
our store will convince you of this fact.
Saturday will be our formal opening
day. Our usual low prices will be main
tained throughout the store. We are de
termined to have onr prices the lowest
and make no exceptions.
Dress goods and cloaks displayed in an
almost endless variety.
Ladies' jackets $2 48 (worth one-third
86-inch dress flannel 20c a yard (worth
one third more.)
40-inch worsted plaids 36c a yard
(worth one-half more )
Ladies' all wool hose 15c a pair (worth
Heavy all wool shirting flannel 25c a
yard (worth one-fourth more.)
Gents' natural wool underwear 50c each
(worth 20 percent more )
All linen damask towels 8c each (worth
25 per cent more.)
Best quality calicoes 5c a yard (worth
25 per cent more.)
Handkerchiefs lc each (worth 200 per
cent more. Boston Stohe.
Telephone No. 78. Davenport.
The Kmpioyrrtt'llilabtltty Aaanraare
Gentlemen: I was today handed
your check for $500 by your local agent,
Mr. Ed. Lieberknecbt, in payment of my
claim against your company on ac
counts of box ticket No. 625.330,
held by my late husband, Mr. Chas.
H. Ritter, who met with a fa
tal accident on a railway train July
80th last. I take pleasure in thank
ing Mr. Lieberknecht for bis services in
making up my proofs of claim, and
through him your valuable company for
its promptness and equitable treatment,
which most strongly atteBtits worth.
Anna Mart RrrTETt.
Pol ire Foiatn.
The police last night again pulled the
notorious joint on Third avenue and
Twenty-third street run by Eva William
son, colored,- and the mistress, together
with (Jarne Miller. William Tohver and
McNuIty Pasch were lodged in the cala
Last evening Joe De Burich and An-
tone Ficksonri who were fined f 5 and
costs for intoxication.
Ten girls wanted immediately. Apply
prepared to work. Milan Canning Co.
For Sale Three work horses will be
eold cheap, if sold at once, C. G. Gaver,
Rock Island house.
Get your bonbonnier boxes filled at
Krell & Math's. They bave all the latest
Step in and see the nice fresh line of
candies just received at Krell & Math's.
On account of poor health Tim Beecher
is going out of business and will close out
bis stock of groceries at cost.
These cool evenings are just the times to
appreciate a good dish of ice creim, and
Krell & Math always bave it.
The Crown dining ball. No. 1708 Sec
ond avenue, is now ready to furnish you
me oesi meal in me city lor Z5 cents.
Mrs. C. Otto, the well known and re
liable clairvoyant, can be consulted by
calling at No. 1116 West Fifth street.
Concert and dancintr ever? Saturday
eveniug, with good music at Joseph Hu
bert garden on Moline avenue. Every
other day in the week except Saturday
tne garden is to let
$50,000 to loan on real estate security.
in sums of $200 and upward, at lowest
current rates of interest, without com
mission. E. W. Hurst. Attorney at
law. Rock Island.
How is it that Krell & Math are supply
ing all the largest and finest receptions
and parties in Davenport, Rock Island
and Moline with their ice creams and
ices? The question is easily solved.
They make the best and purest and have
the largest assortment of fine flavors to
Good wages paid for a good reliable
cook. Inquire at 714 Twentieth street.
after Aug. 2Sih.
The worst cases of scrofula, salt rheum
and other diseases of the blood, are cured
by Hood's Sarsaparilla.
No. IfilO, 1G12 and 1614, Third Ave.,
Is the cheapen place in the county to hoy Car
riages, Baggies, Paints, Oils, etc.
M sums or
$200.00 and Upwards
For sale, secured on land worth from
three to five times the amount
of the loan.
Interest 7 per cent semi annually, collected and
rumitted free of charga.
K W. HURST,
Attorney at Law;
Booms t and 4 M seonlc Temple,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Lloyd & Stewart,
This cool weather reminds one that
warmer wraps are needed. Stockinet
jackets, fall weights, are about the
proper -ling. We show an excellent
variety. Prices begin at $3.85 for a
really ond jacket Our prices range
from $'4 S 5 to $10.50.
We show more new dress goods.
Have just received beautiful new
Parisian robes and special line of
Black Serges. New Sicilians beginning
at 50c a yard, stripes, plaids and other
Have the largest establishment West of Chicago.
DONT FORGET THE PLACE.
CLEMANN & SALZMANN,
Nos. 1525 and 1527 Second Avenue,
And Nos. 134, 126 and 128 Sixteenth Street,
INCORPORATED UNDER THE THE STATE UW.
Roek Island Savings Bank,
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Open daily from a. m. to 4 p. m., and Svtoxday eTenings from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Five per cent interest paid on Deposits. Money loaned on Personal, Col
lateral, or Real Estate Security,
S. P. RSTSOLD3. Pres. f C. DBXKXAXN, Vice-Pres. J. M. BUFORD. Cashier.
P. L. Mitchell, P. Reynolds. T. C. Denkmann. John Onbaurh. C. F. Lynde,
J. J. Betmers, L. Wmon. K. W. Hurst, J. X. Buford.
Jacxsoi 4. Hcmt, Solicitor.
lW A 11 beein business Jo'.y 8, 1890, and will occupy banking room with Mitchell Lynda
until new bank is completed.
MRS. P. GREEHAVJALT
1704 SECOND AVENUE,
First importation of LADIES' FALL HATS, an lelegant
A large invoice of LADIES' and MISSES' BLACK STRAW
A nice line of Infants and Misses Black Silk CAPS AND
SUMMER HATS at your own price.
CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS
AND WINDOW SHADES,
At prices, which like quality, we defy coxnpetion.
We thank yon inceraly for your past fsTon, and here pledge yom onr beet efforts la the
future. Onr dealing shall be characterized by promptness and the strictest integrity to
onr mntnml interests.
KANN & HUCKSTAEDT,
No. 1811 and 1813 Second avenue.
BOOTS and SHOES.
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
At the Lowest prices in tne three cities.
PATENT LEATHER SHOES
For Ladies and Gentlemen.
lSyTanned Goods in all colors.
An Encyclopedia Talued at $6.00 given away to each customer baying $25.00
worth of Boots and Shoes. Call in and let us show you the book and
explain bow you can get it free.
GEO. SCHNEIDER, Jr.,
CENTRAL SHOE STORE, 1818 Second Areola.
ELM STREET SHOE STORED
SMS Fifth Arenas.
We have big values in unlaundered
PERFECTION -50 Cents-
SILVER 75 Cents.
Please examine these shirts.
Great values, all of them-
Q. O. HUCKSTAKDT
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