TUB ABGTJP, WEDNESDAY,- APBIL 15, lF9a
tTATt 0 ILUWOU, t
Co ty Mart of Hack Ulaadceaaly, to the Mar
U -m. A. If. vtn.
C'achrtibr almlalrrator of the aatato of
Ol if A. ARtta-ana drra 4, r Loal.a Anter.
M. U.Cf Amd-noK. Cnarlra adrann, Bmfl
whrm, lea Srhraihat. chriatlaa lh. NaW
J. M.fen. aa-1 Jal.ait- Lauliea-too. pernios to Mil
K lolv pa oVot.
affidavit r.ftt - Wkoor Em'l Aadertae
Ml 4 a I ML iMili.ct m, d H-tvl fiwabuva aatord,
Satlad anra Sled in the nv fit tha Clark if tha
ananly nrun of K c t.ltd rotary, nolle W
hrry ( iothai4 Cmtl tdn u4 Jnl
iw Ladltiai" that the raid, f 'aiaUB, ;h.rle
prhrvr, alaiaviraa f th a-tata of O af A.
AnoVraoa. da.-a.ax1. a t ed hi nrt'tton In ttaa
aal twoat cnart "f Uirm I. land coantt fo-aa or
ar rill taa arrmlaaa ixlouHit u la vataia of
ul drvivil, nt ao Bsc) i.f it aa via; ba ireadad
In ) th i daMaof raid dWa.ari. and rrrnatf
a ft.iWrr. to-wlt- hrlna:f a' too rti
aimrf a'ha anath ka( i't I of tha nnrthraw
ana wr'-a) of aratknt a"isi!T Baa S in toarp
tmi-iimwrmmrii ii7 nnnb. raaza ticmb!
mm (tiwratof tha fusrut H't) pii-ripa! ai-id-lan
ihtxrtulit oa arciioa Una tf.y V)) fa
for a a'artl point; thif we toar hia!rd
anal tautr-ifhi (lts f-a : throw anuth fif'y (Mi
ftt tbaa ivHoni kui.iid and tw.r.tTlh'
ilJSi frt; lanu aorth Sfty ( fact u ibr
ir rf hrian-n, i.i.n.iif a rtnp tari-aty-I'rM
I'JII I'tl wiitano Itact Mfforarnrul;
alliwau rua (.ara'htl tilth tha c jrreap icdla
ata Ina pfmltm known :4 dracribal aa tot
Mn:t- two c-' In biorh trnnw 'tcn (IS) I
fhlw.d ' c'Mll a Vd tlaa U iba e 'f of MMtua. aa
aviKatt'd on the lacoidrd put I aaid adlitioa
at a,t la tn roaaty Noea lalaiid and stale of
f 'Mro'a, and that a .aramont haa haan tuad oqi
rf aaid f onrt nvatnat yro. rrtarnah:a at tha Aprl!
t"iai A. I. Iivsof aa.i court t ba kolrirn tl6lh
of Aprl, A. v. :!. a: tha coort hcaa it
Mirt Mind, la Hunk Ulwdcnin', I linnla.
o, an'a ym. tn aata Kmll An:ariD anr
Jaiirtta I.admctoa ahallparaonallj b and apliaar
. hf.wa Ilia ao:d cora'.T C'art of Itoca lalana
roan' rn tha fit d7f a term tiara -f,to b-Lol-l..
at iho fiart ho'.aa latheclijof hnck
and, la ald rnnnlj, oa tha 4:h day of May.
A. !.. I!. and plaat, anawrr or demur tn ti.
n.1 rtBU'WUant'a patitxin filed tharaln.tha a
and th matiara and thin? tharala cbaryad and
a itdwhl h tahao aa Cfcft:Ma3. aad a ttrrrva
iirfl afaloai yoa accotding to Uta pracr o.'
Hock lu4. March Ti. 1fa.
ilyaLxan Knai.ta, Clrrk.
JarsanS at DcatT, Cuaiplataaiit'a Bullcltnrr.
nuaolnc Ch Hoofl
Knpreaontini- among other time-tried
and wU known Fire IninrsDoe Com-
nla the (oilowing:
oehaaw 0-ma laa Co...
Vfaatcnri'rT !"lr, ...
I i.'taw Warraa M ...
I I.rinir nriloa
lrre ia fip ...
rw UaraprViaj " M,
...Roch"TtaT. N T
HaflaJo. M 1
... atar.fha-Ut N b
..Itaw Uaraa, Oot
OtSo Corner Eighteenth ire)'
ttitl S-oond Afenue, aeoend floor.
Tc'f phone No. 1047.
J. M. BUFORD,
CtfnCnil a . a
T9ld llt at Tlata-trM CoaBpaalM
Uznz FrsapUr PUcl.
ira aa any f a'tabla ajnpaay caa a- at
Vaat y rnawa la ao'.lcltad.
SfaMOal Or IWIT&T lANfl
irjkt tyLi oeuadiaTA opO
i jLEKsaw KticrcAL ca Cr;CA63 ILL
w RJTx Don't tokc iniy Mibstilutc i
ll. tl il . . . "a a a i a
mi tSrr wimc rwmr but ditfercnt n
Z Mirlim on which onr drutiiat 3
niii!ci itvic.c is much
A . J. Kata, rnarth aa. and Ctrri St..Knrk taland
Si" Blood Purifier
Jill nervt Ionic rJCVRenovator his no cqil
" Mr, n. HttmRiAfl-il taTadB Frafnfam St.. Or-nrahsri tarrif ahai- vh s-ta CM t 'thaMV..
Ml, fa f-l ItffnAflll taTaflB aTskraaam V(t rtT-nat
flook Pr. Kav a Mf-noTatn and It h&a nurlM..4
V h U'lla and rarbtanrlaa hara dlaap-ared
" " vmm. ii ia an aiBe.icai ionic
Dr. Kay s
f-ir:rd ltb Lloo.1 poiaontnr I bad BOILS and CAKBTKNCLES often for aerernll
v,.?n .w" Trr" fakpful nlxhta. Kor aiwut nlna n,ont)a 1 had a SORE IN MTf
tT4USI arhlrh a mi Id not hanl in anlta nt mil i mum .in i ia.mj i. ... - : . a
I alra a rertala rure for dTaaeTMla. eonatlnatlnn. linr and tMm Ku.. ..a ., ,
Inervoua and blood dlnraaaa. headache. Mliouxneas. r-Drirut fever, holla. blotchM. au V '
' n.d by dui,'iats or scat by mail from
At This Tim 6 of Year
...... .ihi-i una Ms nuvio pjgwui iuu pull a
nrt nl enrirhrs the blood pivln? new life and vigor to the whole body. 5j
1 It l f oni-entratrd. In tablet form, very pleannt in'ICA ftrAPPfS t
rayio I. an.l alaavs aTe with the Homaoh I KJJ UvOtaW Lll.;
"nn for buoUlet It haa tnanv valaahla rlnt .iv. .i-mnmm. mnA i....t...t . ... . I
HIT Wtrrtifr-e ln. ft. J Kr Mpok-al
. . . w. n ' " . ui.iii . 1 i. is wur, u u.uu
T. Ha THOMAS.
pISKASES OF EYE, EAR, KOSE. THROAT, LUNGS.
A-' STOMACH, SKIN AND BLOOD. EUPTUllE
CURED WITHOUT USE OF KNIFE.
s Rooms 36 and 37, McManus Building, corner
Second and Main streets,. Davenport, Iowa.
9 a. m. to 12 m. and 2 to 5 p. m. Evenings, Wednesdays
and Saturdays. ? to 8 p. m. Sundays 2 to S p. m.
TELfcmoss 5 10.
Sometimes persons become blind
from Lniuro blood, which develops
scrofulous ulcers on the eyeballs, iritis,
granotated eyelids, etc. Ia such cases
Hood's Sarsaparilla Las been marvel
oosty sacccssfnl in restoring siht.
It shows iu powers as a blood purifier
and radical core for crofnla, by
removing the cause, thus coring the
eyce and rentoring all the affected
parts t bea'thy coixliiiun. Read tliio:
u As an act of Justice and for the ben
cflt of other mothers who may have
afflicted children, I write ..Lis. About
the first of February, 1S93, my daughter
Zola, then three years old, contracted sore
yes of the worst form and In a few weeks
was entirely blind, being unable to tol
erate light of any kind. Sho suffered and
cried until I tvss almcst heartbroken.
The best eye specialist in tbo county
treated be tor months, bet the
became won. Then I took h?r to a special
ist in Indianapolis, who said he co .ld do
nothing- I came away with a heavy heart.
I met my father's physician, Dr. Berry
man, who examined Zola's eye.-, and told
me to try Hood's Earsaparilla. I began to
give it as directed and wash her eyes
with warm water. Sopn I began to notice
improvement, and now, bavin given the
child over a half dozen bottles, her eyes
are greatly improved and she can see es
well as any one. Sho is five years of ago,
snd goes to school. Wbcn ebe began to
take Hood's Sarsaparilla, she had to eat
her meals in a darkened room, but now
a be is able to sit at the table with the
rest of the family." Bins. Ollie Buses,
i Leading Citizens
Of Colfax. Including John D. Blacker, Township
Trustee. W. II. Coon, Druggist, and Dr. J. A.
Berryman, cortiialiy endorse this ttatcuiect
This and many other similar cures prove tiiat
Is th One True Blood Puricr. All drttr-t-IJtJ. $i
Fr"rnrdfntyt:yC I. Hnxl&Cn.. I-ov-ell. T.ltss.
aa ; 1 1 e'trrlitrrilKensvtoblke
nOOt! S Mil's c:t-i"!-rtiv. :i:
Buy, Sell and Manage
property. Collect Rents. .
The old fire and time
tried companys repre
sented. Rates as low
as any reliable company
Your Fstronaf-e is Solicited.
OlEoa 1850, Second Av.
Harper Soar Blnok.
aa s-r-vltaaaa 17 a. at ral. hd a. . .. .. .
m ba th. ... k..i. 1 I
and i now alrrp better and feel better than il
for tha Mrras, stotsaca, twwela, liver, etc.
weatera offlc en receipt otpricattcts. or SL "j
Co.. i so. I'.th St.. tfteahaNeh. I
ii I UTT I (M 1 111 nrjl m BUDIPr Mlll IMA Imi.
LIVE AND DIE FOR-CUBA
Fair Patriots Offer ThemselTes
on Liberty's Altar.
"TKK WAR AXGEL OF ATOLETA."
8 lain la Battle Wkue Flfhtinc Siato by
Bid With Robcl SoldJers How Cibaa
Glrla la Florida liaise Money For the
High on the roll of Cuba's noblest,
bravest heroines stands tho name of Ma
tilda Agramonto y Varonn, who was killed
In battle tbo other d.iy, fighting in tho
ranks sido by sido with rebel soldiers. Sbo
was a daughter of two of the great fam
ilies of Cuba, heiress to tho fame and tra
ditions of two old names of Spain and to
the remnant cf a fortuno that .was once
one of tho largest in tbo rich island. For
generations tlio men of ber name have
fought the mother country. Every rebel
lion has found Agmmontes and Varonas
under tho banner of Cuba Lihre. Her fa
ther and a brother gave up their lives in
the ten years' war. Her remaining broth
ers and her uncles cnlisti-d under General
3Iaceo and Ie:t nor mono on tlic plantation
in Puerto Principe, the only property left
of tho vast estate.
Sho went to visit friends in a neighbor
ing town, and on her return she found tho
family residonco burnod, the cano gone,
tho srrvants murdered or scattered. A
Spanish guerrilla had crossed there and
Uttitroyetl the place. There was no place
for the girl to go, so she OFkeU tho first
band of rebels that prisscd that way to take
her with them to Mocco's camp. Once
there she asked to be enlisted as a soldier.
Tho chief at first refused, but her brothers
and uncles told him she would starve oth
erwise, and he relputed and enrolled her.
She saw only one lmttle.
At Ayolcta, near the town of Qucmcdo
ie Guines, the advance of a strong Span
ish column overtook, Macro's command.
Tho rolKl.i wero hopelessly outnumbered.
and a battlo meant n catastrophe. Maceo
was on his way to meet the Ilermuda, and
two-thirds of ills men wero to be arinod
with the weapons sliu brought-. Ho called
for volunteers to fuco the Spanish army
and delay their march so that tbo re
mainder of the columncould escape. The
first to step forward in answer to the call
wero the Ciilmn girl, her brothers and un
cle. They knew that the service meant
death, but they went, and tho girl stood
shoulder to shoulder with tho other volun
teers and fired until sho fell. The Span
iards saw sho was a woman and called on
her to surrender. "Primero niuero!" she
answered. "Viva Cuba libre!" ,
r-ho fell dead, with a dozen wounds, and
now the Cubans speak of her as "Tho War
Angel of Ayoluta."
It is not given to all tho heroines of
Cuba to die as dld"The V.ar Angel of Ayo
leta," but hundreds of pretty little Cubau
senoritas in this country by tho toil of
their dimpled hands are playing no in
conslcleralilo part in carrying on tho war
for tho freedom of their native land.
Thcro is not a Cuban colony of a dozen
households In this republic, whether in the
great ritlt-3 or in tho towns and villages
along the south Atlantic and suit states.
but there ia to bo found a club or society
formed of girls of Cuban parentage for tho
purposo of raising funds for tho cause of
Cuhu. Their names have not appeared in
print, nor havo thoir valiant services been
given publicity or received that meed of
praise thoy so richly merit, but they have
simply gonebout their labor, with their
needles, around tbo fireside, making littlo
articles lor sale, or giving their entertain
menu or bazaars, singing thoir songs and
dancing with their caatancts, to raiso
money to bo sent to tbo wounded Insur
gents who fell in battle on tho unhappy
There is a world of interest in tho story
which tells of their shining docds, just as
there havo always been a fascination and
charm to tho part-woman played in war.
There is a pleasing clamour of romance
hovering over tho memory of the late war
between tho states that historians' hands
have never pictured, and that is the story
of woman's loyal lqvo for the blue and
woman s prayerful faith in tho array
How tho women of tho north and tho
women of the south toiled at homo for the
cause of tho two opposing armies how.
with tbo inSnito fervor of their souls, they
went aiMjut tlio task of administering com
fort to tlio hick and wounded can never be
fully known till the record of nohlo deeds
is read beyond the skies.
So with these patriotic littlo senoritas
who far from their island homo are tolling
to earn nmncy to buy food and clothing
for the army that is bittling for the frce-
uoin 01 juta.
Down along tho Florida coast there are
large settlements of Cubans. In Pensa
cola, Tampa and Key West the population
Is largely mado up of settlers who came to
this country from tbo island with the in
"THE WAR ANGEL OF ATOLETA."
creasing growth of the cigar business.
Hundreds of largo cigar factories havo
been built In these cities within tbe pas
few years, and each ot these employs from
100 to 5uo cigar makers, all of whom are
. Of course, among the Cubans here the
rplrit of patriotism runs as high as it does
with their fellow countrymen who re
mained behind, and thousands of dollars
are sent from this side by tho Cuban
to carry on tho war. In some of the settle
ments it lias lioen desermined by the Cu
bans to give 10 per cent of their weekly
wages to tbo cause of Ctilian rights, and
largo funds are thus raised and sent over
constantly to promote the Cuban side of
the controversy with Spain.
Many of the Cnban girls in Florida ara
pretty eoine are beautiful. All are average
I ' ,aa- a - ,
typeset the genunrl senorltato be found
on tha Wand both in point of facial out
lines .d dress, tuey never having- lost
their fondness for tho pretty laces and
mantillas worn in Cuba since they came
to live among American girls with their
mpdern American dress. They are well
educated as a rule, aud some of them have
talents and accomplishments that many
an American girl may well envy. Of the
talents common to them inusio is chf.
Scarce, indeed, are they who cannot sing
with charming sweetness of tone or play
with that characteristic soul southing
touch tbo piano, mandolin and guitar.
ahe senorita who isn't graceful with ber
tiny feet is rare. Nearly all ot them can
do the clever turns of tho terpisvhorean
SEXORITA rr.EDESVIXDA SAJTClrEZ.
art Involving castanets and that peculiar
measure of time that characterizes Cuban
and Spanish music.
It is with these talents and these aocom-
plisbmeuu that tho Cuban senoritas of tbe
colony in America havo gone about their
work of raising funfls for tho wounded
soldiers on tho island now clouded with
war. They havo oruanized clubs ond so
cieties everywhere, and these organizations
give oeeasluunl entertainments or bazaars.
to which the public is invited. An admis
sion Im is charced. and there arc all sorts
of pretty littlo bits of laco work and cm- J
broidery, pincushions, glove casos, etc.,
within for Kile. The money paid for them
goes to the' fund for tho insurgents. It is
surprising to know how much money the
girls have raised and nre still raising in
this way. It Is still nioro surprising to see
how untiring they aro In tho work.
Little Senorita Fredcsvladn Sanchez, one
of tho prime movers iu nil these entortnin
inonts ut Tampa, has of her own cfiorts
sout. hundreds of dollars to the Cubans on
tho island who fell sick and wounded be
fore th'j Spanish lino of battle. Sho always
wears tho full regulation uniform of tho
insurgents when she attends thwo enter
tainments and is a picturesque little pa
triot clad in her jacket, hiro palmetto
hat; pinned back Willi a (iiminutivo flag,
and armed with a Winchester and machete.
Xo les.1 cotirasoous than Matilda Agra
monto Is lioso Lemoine, a fair young Cu
bun of 17 who saw General Garcia in Now
York tho night be fore, ho sailed on tho
Bermuda and lenled to bo allowed tj ac
company tlio cxpeditiou.
"Heath U nothing to mo," sho said. "I
havo not to my knowledge, a relative on
enrth. I havo nothing left to livofbr but
Cuba. Tho Btrugiilo for ltlicrty has taken
all uiy family, uud, if fp.to so decrees, why
not mof Gencrul Garcia, plcaso say I mny
Arrangements havo tinco been mado for
this littlo patriot to accompany Colonel
Enrlquo Agrainonte's corps of Kcd Cross
nurses to tho fluid of battlo Iu Cuba.
HOW IT FEELS TO BS DEAD.
Experience of a Kansas City Man Who
Escaped the Undertaker.
"I know nil tho pr.ins and horrors o!
doath from nctuul osiorience, " said J. II.
Whyte, a Kansas City reporter, "for I was
practically dead for two hours. I was go
ing ou my regular assignment for tho aft
ernoon up Kast Kifteenth street. Sud
denly I experienced a benumbing seusa
tlon in my head. I felt as if I could nut
move farther and immediately turned into
tho nearest door, which, as it happened,
was tho dcor of nn undertaking establish
ment. I was well nennninted with tho pro
prietors of tho place and made some at
tempt at a jest to tho effect that I hnd
brought thom In a fresh cadaver. I passed
on into the morguo and lay down ou a cot.
That was the last tiling i knew for sev
eral days. I was taken lmmo by one of
our staff in a hack. My uurso afterward
told 1110 that I had an ulwcoss in my head.
I kept getting worse aud my pulse got
lower and lower until at last tlio nurse
pronounced 1110 dead. They crossed my
bunds, straightened my limbs and tied my
feet togethor so that my hotly would as
sume tlio regulation appearance ns soon as
it had become set. " To complete the work
the undertaker to whom I had mado the
just was called in to finish me up into a
"It nil appeared very plain tomo as soon
as tbey got me laid out. I could not ro
mcnihcr a thing until after I died, for, as
I have said, I was, during tho days of my
Illness, completely prostrated and uncon
scious. Utit as 60011 as 1 died my mind
returned to 1110. I was not scared, nor did
any train of unpleasant fancies coaio to
mo. I couldoc the members of my fam
ily around mo, crying and wriuging their
hands. I could sco my own body and sco
them tying the bands aronnd my ankles
and wrists. I could see myself boing car
ried to the cooling board, but nil -the time
It seemed as if I were one of the spectators
and not really myself. ,
"A large quantity of icovsas brought in
and placed nliout my head and over mv
body. The iee accomplished the work of
my resurrect inn. I isad been dead for over
two henrs. The ice caused the circulation
to resume, and also caused the bursting of
the abscess iu my heath Then I was fully
nllvo. But there I lay bound band and
foot, with ice all over mo. I could not
even scream. I folt vthat I would soon
freeze to doath. I had not the strength to
move a muscle. The only parts of my body
that I could move were my tongue and eye
balls. I beard tbo undertaker rap on the
street door of tho boiuo and thought that
T viuiM esM.n tw. a. , m. T . . . 1 .
moment tbe nurse -came in at the door. I
She stopped in the 'doorway, and her hair
fairly stood on cud with fright to see my I
eyes rolling about in their sockets and my '
tongue lolling from check to cheek. I
could not say a word to her. although I
was trying to tell her to get tho lee off me.
She stood in the door a moment, then ut- t
tered an unearthly scream and fell faint- '
ing to tbe flour. This aroused the house
hold, and ttixy soon found I was not as
dead a I might be."
TWENTY FIRS? STREET
I r-r i
Cl Sra.k "
i Ki il
I - S
a - W
fja, : rCsaiaTnr.
r . Caaaaall .
8 - -a. J5 V
3 - W
Fine Residence Lots on Easy Terms
This addition is located between Twentieth and Twenty -second streets and Tenth and Twelfth avenues.
Nearly every lot in it has upon it a fine walnut, elm, hackberry or other large tree, and is already provided
with abundant shade. These lots are in the very best part of the city, and are the most desirable for resi
dence purposes. The drainage ia perfect, and gas, water and sewerage are fully provided for. These lota aro
sold for des'rablo homes and not for speculation.
ill. M. STURGEON, mitchell ;buildisq
Be Got an Answer.
For grave speeches of importance de
livered with tvcislit Dism.irck was, of
course, most celebrated. When annoyed,
ho nearly always uiloptcda justing tone,
which must have sounded to bis fright
ened friends much as if the tiger in the
menagerie had greeted them with a cor
dial handshake before devouring.
"Do you mean to break the conven
tion of Gastein?" bluntly demanded the
Austrian embassador. Count Kurolyi, of
tbe Prussian minister president.
"No,'.' replied tho latter, with great
directness, "but even if I did 60, do you
think I should be such a fool as to toll
Remarkable Natural Bridge.
One of the many natural wonders of
Arizona sccnory made accessible by tbe
opening up f rail and stago roads is a
remarkablo, natural bridge, in tbo Tonto
basin, not far from Flagstaff. The bridge
is COO fact long, and spans a canyon
some S00 feet deep, at tho bottom of
which flows tho river. The bridgo is of
rock and is perfectly proportioned. Tbe
underside is gracefully arched and the
upper perfectly level. Tho walla of the
canyon are honeycombed with caves in
which are a great profusion of stalactites
and stalagmites. Philadelphia Ledger.
Baeklea's Arnloa aa.lv
The best salve in the world for
cuts, bruises, tores, nloera, salt
rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped
bands, chilblains, corns and all akin
eruptions, and positively caret
piles or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or
money refunded. Price 25 oents per
box. For sale by Uarta sV Ullemeyer
Foley's Sarsaparilla combines the
most searching remedies scientific
ally prepared to extract their utmost
value. If you need a spring blood
purifier, be sure and take Foley's
Sarsaparilla. Trial size, 50 cents.
tor sale at M. F. Bahnsen's drug
store. - -
finiD, Tom Tom
That means Presidential election
toren-lbrbt processions, and a de
mand for military bands and drum
corps.' Can yon supply that demand?
There is money in it as well as un
limited enjovment Write for book-
let, "How to Organize." Free. John
C Barnes Co- Dept, 17. fjoston.
..f-r . t afa
.t &jbr,.r. s j
IM m r I
-a - I
pJ JlaaHwaU ,
. i J.4U.
j : - if
HALE and HEARTY
Old age can be attained by the proper use of in
vigorating tonics. The Rock Island Brewing Co's
products are all the results of scientific labor and
the most Improved ' apparatus, preserving in the
highest degree the health giving qualities of the
Rock Island-STOwiuig Co.
BOTTLED GOODS A SPECIALTY. those iom-
Five Pa Cent Interest Pmld on DeposiU;
Moxuw Inaaid oa Pwraonal CollaUral or Real Estate Security.
. J Bc-rrao. PraaWtoal
t GuaaawALT, caahtcc.
.1. cor . afitet.au LTBSeaTw hmEf1
A ft 9K FX euBOKS ahranka or a,tew:-l " ""T,T7! fiit7irn f
I - J3 twaaoaa. VnauutKa, laautltr. WaWW drait """.4 iL?.
S . a-i-i.lafrnt Tit mill l tfl -r a-r -- rw aaa-aanawawaavr
JTer aala ia Mack Iatead, IU, by Baru Clleawyer, aniafJ-
1 id r 'ttW
to ., H
U 9 i.tj
Incorporated Under tha
- SahVcrahaash 2
W Hnrat. HaforS.
Jacxsoa a Heaer, Solicitors,
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