OCR Interpretation

The Fargo forum and daily republican. [volume] (Fargo, N.D.) 1894-1957, December 17, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042224/1912-12-17/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Doctor's Best Formula
IftRkii S*v*re*t Cold In a t)»3T
Cores Any Curable OHKH,
#his has been published here for
several winters and has proven the
quickest and most reliable formula ob
tainablo for coughs and colds. "Fron
your druggist get two ounces of Gly
cerino and half an ounce Globe Pint*
Compound (Concentrated Pine). Take
these two ingredients home and put
them into a half pint of good whiskey.
Shake it well and take one to two
teaspoonfuls after each meal and at
bed time. Smaller doses to children
according to age. Be sure to get only
the genuine Globe Pine Compound
(Concentrated Pine). Bach half ounc*
b6Itle comes in a sealed tin screw-top
ca^e. Any druggist has it on hand or
wlH quickly get it from his wholesale
hqune. Don't experiment with prepare
tions because of cheapness. It don't
pay to fool with a bad cold.
Aere Feet Corns, Callouses, Bunions,
Frost Bites, Aching and Sweaty Feet.
.A spoonful of Calocide in the foot-bath
gives instant relief. Get a 26c. box at
any drug store. Advt.
bf THE LOCAL Y. M. C. A. 18 EN
Ittftffo T. M. C. A. workers are al
ways glad to hear from "Dad" John
Corse, who was on* of the original
"dormitory boys* and elected chair
man of the first organization among
the steady roomers. He is a brother
of Mrs. R. M. Pollock of this city and
is stationed at Alpena, Mich., where
he holds an important federal posi
tion in government construction work.
Th# followig from The Alpena
Echo, will show that "Dad" is still as
active as ever in "Y" and church
"The Boys' club of the Presbyterian
church is fast learning various arts
surprising to themselves.
"Not. very long ago their leader,
John Corse, assisted them in building
a coal bin in the basement of the
i church. That was all right. The coal
bin proved a good thing.
"TLast night the boys were unable
to participate in their usual games,
lest the decorations the ladies had for
their bazaar should be disturbed and
the ladies had said nothing must hap
pen those decorations.
i "But something else was there the
ladies had not said not to disturb—
•, and those were the used dishes they
had not had time to wash since the
bazaar and lunch aturday after
"Mr. Corse put the proposition mild
ly, first asking the boys how they
would like to surprise their mothers.
Everyone was eager to learn how he
might. So. Mr. Corse suggested wash
ing and putting away those dishes.
"Only one apron could be found for
the ten hoys, but there were no girls
to look on, anyway. It did not take
long for them to have everything in
tip top shape.
"The boys were not anxious to have
the public know their usefulness in
household duties lest they would be
asked to practice it more frequently,
HO their names are withheld."
"Located for Health ui Plcaran"
Hunters Hot Springs Hotel
Hooters Hot Sprioft, Mont
Easy to Reach—I-ocntrd on Main Line Northern Pacific R. R. 0 Tratas
Dally. Hunters Hot Spring* Wonderful Curative Wnteri fop fthaa»a
tl«ni, Stomach and l,lT«r Trouble*. Recreations—Golf, Teaal*. Saddle
Horaea, Private Oarage. Trout Fishing, Swimming, Plaice 103 IMS
Write for Booklet. Auto BUM Meets All Trnlni*.
We are now bottling the hot mineral niter and can deliver It
to your home. Write for prices and Information.
ffisfork old missions in
^elijkUheifAveler c/io-dap.
Located up-coast, San Diego to San
Francisco. Several are near Santa
Fe rails. California still has the
romance of old Spanish days—yet
is truly modern. Here are great
resort hotels, royal auto highways,
Yosemite and a summer ocean.
A Santa Fe train will take you there.
Williston, N. D., Dec.1T.—That Wil
liston Is one of the largest primary
grain markets in the northwest there
is little doubt. Figures obtained from
the local elevators and grain men es
tablish this fact.
Nearly a Million*
Up to last Wednesday at noon nearly
1,000,000 bushels of grain had been
marketed at Williston out of the past
summer's crop, and the grain still con
tinues to pour in by the dozens of
wagon loads. When asked for an es
timate as to how much of the total
crop had been marketed hero the grain
men all expressed an opinion that only
about one-third has been brought in
and sold in the local markets.
Reach Three Millions.
These statements would indicate
that from 500,000 to 3,000,000 bushels
will be the amount to be marketed
here this year. The elevator men say
that very little grain has been brought
in from McKenzie county across the
river, about 15 per cent from this
source. As soon as the river closes
up this grain will begin to pour in
rapidly to the Williston market.
Loading Cars.
So far little trouble from car short
age has been experienced. On one or
two occasions the elevators were
blocked but generally they have been
able to handle the large business. Cars
were being loaded at all the elevators
but the grain has been coming in
about as fast as it can be loaded out.
Once the elevators are full a car or
so or even a half dozen cars make
little impression. Railway officials say
that to date about 400 cars of grain
have been shipped out.
Totals So Far.
According to figures obtained at the
local elevators the totals to date are
as follows:
Mil] elevator f00,000
Farmers' elevator ... 120,00
fity elevator ..120,000
Victor elevator 62,000
Independent elevator J126.000
Hanson elevator 55,000
McCabe Bros, elevator (est) 65,000
River market —.
Total 780,000
The totals Include all grain handled,
flax, wheat and barley. Wednesday
wheat and flax were selling at the low
est mark touched this season. Wheat
was quoted at 65 cents and flax at
51.01. The highest reported earlier in
the fall was wheat 75 cents, and flax
$1.51. This shows an average price of
70 cents for wheat and 51.26 for flax
during the past months.
Reports from Minneapolis are to the
effect that North Dakota wheat is
pouring into the markets at such a
rate that storage capacities are taxed.
The section of the state around Wil
liston is certainly producing its share.
Uutcn Hot Sfilas*, iloat
The California Limited king of the limiteds—*
exclusively for first-class travel—runs every day.
sleeper for Grand Canyon.
Santa Fe de-Luxe the only extra-fare flyer, Chi­
cago and Kansas City to Los Angeles once a
week this winter America's finest train.
California Fast Mail—also the Los.Angeles Express
and San Francisco Express three other daily
trains they carry standard Pullmans, tourist
sleepers and chair cars all classes of tickets
Fred Harvey meals.
Visit Grand Canyon of Arizona en route.
Say which train you prefer. Will mail booklets.
C. C. Carpenter, G«b. Agt.,
Metropolitan Life Bldg., Minneapplia,
ijm OwAieeTlieiiav
Mfnot, D., Dec. 17.—When he
awoke after 4 o'clock yesterday morn
ing in his room in the Liexington hotel,
C. P. Trader, who came here from
Williston, discovered that his room
mate, I. Parson, who accompanied
him to this city, was missing. A few
minutes later a hasty search of his
clothing revealed the loss of a fat roll,
containing some 5300 in currency, and
now Trader is looking round a little
bit for this man Parson, for he has
a hunch that Parson knows something
about where the money went to.
W&hpeton, N. D., Dec. 17.—A series
of negotiations culminated Sunday in
the union, from Jan. 1, 1913, to Oct. 15,
1913, of the Wahpeton Congregational
and Methodist churches. Sentiment to
that end had been developing for a
year or more, and last spring a com
mittee had been appointed by the Con
gregational people to confer with the
Methodists on the subject, but noth
ing tangible had resulted.
In October, however, the Congrega
tional pastor, Rev. E. D. Gallagher,
accepted a call to a church in the Bit
ter Root country, and the Congrega
tionalists appointed a second com
mittee to confer with the Methodists.
The result was that a basis of union
was agreed upon substantially as fol
Rev. C. P. Sew re y, the Methodist
pastor, is to be the joint pastor of the
two churches. Services will be held
jointly during the month of January in
the Congregational church, February
in the Methodist, and so on. The pas
tor will reside in the Methodist parson
age, and in lieu of thai service by the
Methodists the Congregationalists will
pay at the rate of J100 per annum
more to the joint expenses than the
Methodists do. The young peoples' so
cieties will hold joint meetings in the
same building that the church services
for the month are being held. The Sun
day schools, and all others of the
church organizations, will be kept op
erating separately. Each church is to
select one usher, and these two are to
serve at all of the church services, ir
respective of the buildings in which
they are held. The choir is to. be a
joint organization, serving in both
churches. Further joint expenses are
to be the janitor cost and music
charges, and for these the two churches
are to pay share and share alike. Oth
erwise each church is to pay its cost
of heating, light, water rent, and re
pairing. Each church keeps up its
separate organization and lists of sub
scribing supporters. The two church
treasurers constitute a joint finance
committee, to receive and pay out
money on account of the pastor's sal
ary, janitor service and music ex
penses. Loose plate money collected
at the church offerings also goes into
the hands of the joint finance commit
The votes In favor of this basis of
union were almost absolutely unanim
ous. The Congregationalists have &
resident membership of 100 and the
Methodist sixty. It is hoped that the
nine months' union will demonstrate
a higher grade of efficiency in the
churches, work with less difficulty in
getting purely volunteer work done,
and that a reduced cost of operating
will make a considerable sum available
for the highest work of christian
lAVLult MM
Taylor. N. D.. Dec. 17.—"Shall Tay
lor have electric lights?" This s the
question that has been uppermost in
the minds of our citizens the past
week. A meeting held Friday even
ing brought out the business men and
the pros and cons of the proposition
were thoroughly discussed. Mr. Wil
son, a man experienced in electrical
matters, was present and gave many
valuable pointers on the estimated cost
of a plant, oost of maintenance and
about what the income would be from
a system large enough to light the
A committee was appointed to con
fer with the directors of the Farmers'
Elevator Co. in regard to putting in
the plant and furnishing electricity for
the business houses and for street
lighting purposes. It is understood
that the elevator company will install
the system if it can be made to pay.
The other proposition spoken of was
that of bonding the village for a sum
sufficient to put in a plant capable of
handling lights enough for the whole
town and also to purchase fire appar
atus. The issuance of bonds would, of
course, be up to the voters at &n elec
tion held for that purpose.
•QttfcfcSy »rt4
No matter fif•
r.^rvouamv-aa. ixiids, grsppfDraJn
or ai' head pains yield quickly too
v kjiderful pain rriUr-t'v^ ar* not
n (i ricartt.x or habit fnmtirs.
A* AKI Druxfflftt*
West at SroKliwiy
JpJos« to WhoKeaftM Koi&Il
minmm wjmS'&oow
BOO Rooms (200 wit
RATE® fcl.oo DA** UP
£xceHti-rt 'Kesta.Bfti.itt an4
MoOotitis I'rtcetf.,
ttoftd ir.-»,
V# Him ¥«£&
Devils Lake, N. D., Dec. IT.—De- i
spondent over money losses in gamb
ling, Gus Bjornsen, a tailor In the
Halgren shop, committed suicide some
time between midnight and this morn
ing by taking carbolic acid. Bjorn
sen was found at 7 o'clock by the
repair man who, on entering the shop
found him lying on the floor in front
of the door, cold in death. Bjornsen
had been drinking yesterday and was
undoubtedly under the influence of
whiskey when he committed the deed, i
Employeg in the Halgren shop say that i
he had been gambling and losing all
that he was able to earn and that he
was heard to make the threat that he
he would kill himself if his luck
didn't change. H. N. Halgren, pro
"prietor of the shop, knows little about
the man, who came from Minneafo
lis about five Weeks ago. He was a.
first-class tailor. The question of how
he got into the shop is one that
neither Mr. Halgren nor the employes
are able to solve, as Bjornsen was
given no key and everything this
morning was found in order, no win
dow open or door lock broken. The
door was found locked and the elec
trie lights on by the repair man on
arriving. Two keys were found on
the man, and it is thought that one
of them gave him entrance to the
gambling den which he had been fre
quenting. An investigation is to be
made which will disclose startling
facts, declared Mr. Halgren. A bot
tie half filled with carbolic acid, which
is used in the shop, was found on
the table, and it is thought that the
man, after taking the poison, went
after a drink of water. The water pail
was near the door, where he was ov
ercome and fell. The deceased has a
brother In Minneapolis.
Grand Forks Times: Col. J. H.
Frain® of Grafton, commander of the
First regiment of the North Dakota
national guard, wij not accept appoint
ment to the position of adjutant gen
eral when the place is tendered him by
Gov.-elect L,. B. Hanna, as it will be
under the law governing appointment
to that position. He made a definite
statement to that effect to The Times
Acting upon a petition which was
presented to him during the 1912 en
campment of the state guard, signed
by every officer of the First regiment,
he will continue in command of the
Maj. I. A. Bergh of Grand Forks is
the next ranking officer in the state
guard, and to him, with Col. J. H.
Fraine eliminated as a possible ap
pointee, the position will then be tend
ered. He will accept.
Colonel Fraine has Just returned
from Richmond, Va.%. where he attend
ed, as a delegate from the North Da
kota guard, the annual meeting of the
National Guard association. Adj. Gen.
W. C. Treumann and Capt. J. Murphy
of the Bismarck company also were
delegates to that meeting.
Should Colonel Fraine have accepted
appointment to the position of adjut
ant general, two years from now he
would be on the list of retired officers,
and he is not entirely willing to drop
out of the service in that manner as
Major Bergh of Grand Forks, who
doubtless will be the next adjutant
general as the sucessor of General
Treumann, has been in the service
many years. Like Fraine, he was
with the North Dakota guard in the
Spanish-American war, seeing service
in the Philippines.
The appointment of the new adjut
ant general will mean a number of
promotions all down the line of regi
ment officers.
Carrington, N. D* Deo. 17.—Speaking
about what's in a name and keeping
close to your vork, Abe Boozienny
gets the medal this week. Saturday
evening his room in the rear of a pool
hall at Barlow was searched by Sher
iff Atkins and Deputy Keeler and
twenty-two quart bottles of beer
were found. The amber stuff was hid
den under a bed. Also 18 empty bot
tles were found in the place, which
would indicate that Mr. Boozienny
boozed considerable himself or had de
veloped a fair business at retailing the
joy juice.
The man is now in the Foster county
jail awaiting a preliminary hearing.
Application haa been made by
State's Atty. C. B. Craven for an in
junction against the pool hall building
at Barlow. If it is granted by Judge
Coffey, the building will be closed for
a year. It is owned by C. M. Rhodes,
now jiving in Illinois.
Williston ft. D.,
Dec. 17
Berry was convicted here on the
charge of criminal assault. It was set
forth by the prosecution thei defend
ant entered at night the house of
young Russian widow woman living ii
the Squires country and committed thr
Attorney® for the defense. S. Es
berg and H. B. Daughty, sought
show that identity was not thorough
ly established.
The jury was out but a short time
and returned a verdict of guilty.
Judge Fisk imposed a sentence of ten
years. Berry has a bad record and
was only recently paroled or pardoned
from the penitentiary.
Wolford Will Clscrt Ufh#
Wolford Mirror: It has recently
been brought to our notice that Wol
ford has for the past few weeks been i charge,tb« n»s»i
rv#»rr*iin wifn hnntlftGTtfprft of One dP.S- i and ib® ra.w
cn crun witn. oootieggers ot one ueb o
enption and another, who openly and i drm-tift or sample free,
brazenly ply their trade of selling! KONDON MW. CO.. M«N»MUC«A, NUN»
booze to all and sundry, even goinj
so far as to stop people on the stree
and ask. them if they did not want to
buy a half-pint or a pint. We do noi
know this from actual experience, bui
one farmer, whom we have every rea
son to believe, told us that, while on
his way from the elevators to the post
ortloe. he had been stopped three timen
1 1
.fJMMtff -41*"
ri'F s*v,
Leave Minneapolis
Leave St. Paid
Arrive Chicago
buy booze, and this we understand is
by no means an isolated case.
Of course, what's everybody's busi
ness is generally conceded to be no
body's business, but there happens to
be some people in Wolford who object
to this sort of thing, and The Mirror
is betraying no Becret, in fact the con
trary, when it says rigorous steps are
to be taken in the near future to clean
up the town.
Now The Mirror has no desire to
see any of its citizens, either transient
or otherwise, get mixed up with the
wrong end of the law, so if they don
take a hint they have only themselves
to blame.
Boy's Narrow Escaps.
Bisbee, N. D.. Dec. IT.—It was by the
merest chance of good luck that a hu
man life was not sacrificed to reck
less carelessness of a freight crew
switching at the Soo yards here.
Louis Gores, a son of Theo. Gores,
had brought a load of grain to town
and when he came to the crossing near
the depot he noticed the way clear and
Crystal Nsws.
of weeks, left for Vashon, Wash., last
Voltaire, N. D,
Miss Christie McDonald returned
home from Mayville last week, on ac
count of the death of her baby broth
er, and will remain home until after
Miss O ^lUvan returnea,•
Hahn pleasantly surpr y
party of hifch J^wlth her on
came to spend the evening with ne o
later the guests departed. This was a
genuine surprise and not one that the
to-be-surprised knows all
about. Miss Hahn received ,_many
pretty and useful presents* Cor. C.
Woman is lnsanit
Velva, N. D., Dec. 17.—Mrs. Berry
of GranVille was taken to Towner
some few days ago and is thought to
be insane. She has been a county
charge for some years and a short
time ago was taken to the home of
Commissioner Anderson of this citv,
to be take caro of. The woman has
been in very poor health fjr years and
hag become addicted to the morphine
habit, and when without the drug for
very long becomes almost uncontrol
lable. She was such a care that it was
"W" s
started to drive across to reach the
elevator. Just as he reached the tracks I weeks
an engine which had been switching, with these cases is that the persons
backed down from the east at a rate I who have contracted the disease have
of speed, which eyewitnesses say, ay- .been out in the country a good part
peared to be at least twenty miles an
hour, and caught the boy and his
team on the tracks. One horse was
killed outright, the wagou was demol
ished and the boy, by a lucky chance,
was thrown some fifteen or twenty
feet to one side. The lad was pick .d
up and taken to his father s home ano
.1,I„ ..A* Iirto hlA to Til I 1 V
at This writing is yet unable to fully Seattle, Wash., word of his death be
realize how near he was to death, hav jng
derwent a surgical operation some
week, and will make their home there, McNeil was about 27 years of
up to'this time they have been living at
nfexintf iroca
Don't ntiy
Urrh- Hero'? UieU-ut, plea-s^ut XCosiuc
•, i i
s v
t' v -,»•»
"Where Nature Smiles Three Hundred Miles"
6.50 p. m.
6.30 p. m.
7.02 a. m.
7.40 a. m.
8.40 a. m.
9.10 p. m.
For tickets, reservations and information apply to local ticket agent or address
F. M. Rugg, Northwestern Passenger Agent, 1513 Pioneer Bldg., St. MHrm.
deemed advisable to place her in the
county jail at Towner. It may be
found necessary to place her in the
insane asylum at Jamestown. She is
the mother of three little children who
are now with her at the jail. She was
deserted by her husband last July and
has no one to look after her welfare.
Erronsous Reports Circulated.
Vtlva, N. D., Dec. IT.—A report is
being circulated In the city that the
cases of typhoid now prevailing were
caused by typhoid bacilli in the city
wator. This rumor is entirely incor
rect as the water was only recently
analyzed at the state health laboratory
at Grand Forks and vas found to i»e
very excellent, in fact it was proven
that Yelva has one of the very best
water supplies in the state. The re
port that the water is impure has
reached? the ears of the city officials
and it has been decided to have the
same tested again in order to fur
ther prove the purity of the water.
Mr. Eltun of this city will make an
analysis and the result will be pub
lished in the paers in about two
A 4
"OnThe Dot"
With unusual and remarkable regularity Burlington train® reach Chicago 1
On Time." Ifs a railroad service that commands the approval of the most
icting business generals, because it's business-like in every respect—it's the utmost in
modern railroading. Four superb trains every day, all via the
A notable fact in connection
of the time this fan and have not been
using the city water.
Former North Dskotan Killed.
Grand Forks, N. D., Dec. 17.—Neil
McNeil, formerly a resident of Grand
Forks, was killed in an accident at
ing as yet not fully recovered his tiveg( according to the advices from
mental faculties, although he appears, Seattle, have not been located.
at this time, to, hsve sustained no McNeil was riding on a railroad
broken bones, but may be injuria
here yesterday. His rela-
speeder and in a collision with a ]o-
CrvstaL N. D. Dec. 11.—To The Fa
v* A'CniiivnTi nn. nected with the Hotel Dacotah bag
rum: Mrs. John O Sullivan.. Who un
irairArnBn. withthft 0rPAt
comotive received injuries which re
sulted in his death.
During the period of his residence
in Grand Forks, Mr. McNeil was con-
gageman with the Great Northern
E e s s o a n w i e u a e e
time ago is recovering rapidly and, we delivery service out of this city.
hope, will soon be about again. He left Grand Forks about three
Henry Weiss and family, who have years ago, going west, and he had
been visiting here for the past couple
made his home there. He was
married when he left this city,
and it is understood that his par-
eifcts are quite well to do.
Fivs Men Arrested.
Cogs-well, N. D.. Dec. 17.—Five mer
were arested at Rutland Friday on th«
rrsuUivan returned, on charge of stealing a keg of beer frorr
Satu.*r^^y monSS Viz. Dan Olson, Otto Swanson, Axe
w n n V I Z U a n V I S O u U i O i W u O n A 8
^^""ilJ'^^enfng Miss Ruby Nordstrom. Alfred Swanson and Emi
On Tuesday#
Great Northern depot, on Dec. 2
Bortrom, plead guilty before Justice
Saturday, and were each
The arrest was
con,pjajnt Gf
her birthday. The secured the evidence and the charge
in playing games, 5^.. preferred was petty larceny. State's
At 11:30 lunch was seived and an ho
s.,i V-
Uor conducted the
s r_
7.45 p. m.
8.30 p. m.
9.00 a. m.
All Dynamo-Electric Lighted—All Block Protected.
The "Atlantic Express" which is Northern Pacific train No. 4 and the "Oriental Limited,"
which is Great Northern train No-2, are solid through trains from North Dakota points to
Chicago without change.
special Agent Bixler, who
The re is no better train to take than the
10.25 p. m.
11.30 p. m.
11.59 a.
T**"- I* to
Washington, Dec. 17.—The govern
ment loses In the general conspiracy,
charges in the hard coal cases, but
wins in the Temple Coal & Iron Co.
charge and the 65 per cent contract
The supremo court held the so
called 65 per cent contracts between
hard coal roads, and coal operators
were illegal, sustained the govern
ment's former victory over the Temple
Coal & Iron Co., but declined to sus
tain the charges of general conspir
acy among the hard coal roads.
It is considered a partial victory lor
the government.
When doing your Xman shopping,
drop into Stone's for a rest and listen
to the Pianola Player piano. It will
rest you and please us.—Advt.
•A Skin of Beauty la a Joy
T. Felix Oooraud't Oriental
cam or Magioal B»»utlfl«r.'
Rereoveo 'fan, Pimple^
Frtckles, Moth PatchP\
and Skin lMsiasea,
and crcry blcTnlfh
on be-iuty, and do
ties at tfction.
has stood the trA
ot 64 yeais, act
Is »o nirmlees w}
taste It toteaureH
in properly
Accept 110 count*!*
feit of si mil:#
i, am?. Dr. L. 4a"
8*vre Jaid to
Iaay of the haul,
ton (a patient«
"AS you lad iii
will OM therfc
I recotnui en®
•Gouraurl'fl Cro»m' Iwwt harmful of all 'US
•kin preparations." For »al« by alt druggist# and Fancy
Oooas Dealt ro In tho United Statea, Canada asd Eurcpi
i preparations." I" or »al« nr an arugguie ana anc
aas Dealt ro In tho United Statea, Canada aad Europi,
WIHOPKIHS, Prcn. 37 Grr' Jones Sinai RewTol
Leaves Chicago ,• 11:B5 p.tt
Sleepersready for occupancy 9:30 p.m.
Arrives Jacksonville 8:40 a.m.
2/ilN. HIGH
Tkrte it no better time to go than now and there is no better ww to
go than via Chicago, Cincinnati, Chattanooga and Lookout vr«.«^n
tiie most interesting scenic rotate.
Second morning following. —---7
A idM rlfetric-lighted through train with the latest fc-parture
from Chicago, insuring connection with trains of all other lines
from the North and West and arriving Jacksonville in time to
conned with trains for ail Florida points.
NewYorkfentm! 1M
Big Four Route
In connection with
ttimii iI Crescent Route and Southern Railway
For tidtsls sad all ioformation apply to your local agent, call on eraddpais,
T. J, Ram)*!!, Trawlim PaMMfw A|«tt
New York Csmtrnt Llns»
601 Union Trust Building, Winnipeg, Manitoba
R. H. GraJhcim, Traveling PftMonger A|tgt
114 Ktiriit if i*v, isi

xml | txt