Newspaper Page Text
THE AB6HJS, MONDAY, AUGUST 10, 1903.
Showei's and slightly cool
er tonight; generally fair.
J. M. SHEKIEK,
Temperature--At 7 a. m. 65;
at 2:30 p. m. 72.
Zazaro. Union cigar.
Lawn swings at Wilcher's.
For insurance, K. J. Burns,
liny a home of Keidy lVos.
Tri-City Towel Supply company.
For real estate and insurance, E. J.
No mistake, 10 cents for Malta Vita
at Clement !i Died rich's.
Malta Vita, 10 cents a package this
week at Clement Diedrich's.
For tin and furnace work, see JI. T.
Siemon, 150 Fourth avenue, Union "S3.
Cleaning, pressing and repniriii.
New Panitorium Club, Uoy Second av
enue. Yard wide bleached muslin 4 cents
per yard at Young & McCombs' to
morrow. Fancy dress ginghams worth tip tc
10 cents, 4'.. cents, at Young & Me
Combs. Special sale on white wash belts,
10, lo and "o cents, at Young & Mc
Combs. Fine madras ginghams. l'2's and 15
cent values, $ cents, at Young & Mc
Ctmbs'. Kead the big bills and see how lit
tle MeCabe's care for values when
they want results.
Attend the Naval lleserves dance at
Tilack Hawk Inn Wednesday evening.
Aug. 12. lileuers orchestra. Admis
sion, 50 cents per couple.
E. 15. McKown is making a special
jrict for early orders on the famous
Springfield coal. liny now and you
will not miss a good projosition.
See MeCabe's b'g bills for particu
lars regarding one of the greatest
sales of the var. Watch the crowd.
Of course you'll be one of them.
l.earn ballroom dancing at Gra
ham's school Tuesday ami Friday ev
enings. Third and liaines streets,
Davenport. Old 'phone 57; new
Prof. Fran. Zedeler and two chil
dren. Xicolai and Nicoline, of this
city, give a concert tomorrow evening
at the First Swedish Lutheran church
Kesults are what MeCabe's are after
and they are getting what they want.
The big crowd today shows the pub
lie's confidence in their August clear
ing sale representations.
William (Jninlan has purchased I.ou
II.. the horse that won second in the
running race at the Ninth street
track Saturday, from .1. Fender, the
consideration being $250.
The monthly membership meeting
of the Iioek Island Club takes place
tomorrow evening at the clubhouse.
The proposed amendments to the by
laws will be voted upon.
Interest in the great August clear
ing sale at MeCabe's vviM not be al
lowed to lag. as among the hundreds,
of bargains to clear out and reduce
there will be- ylenty of inducements
to keep the crowd going.
Florence Chamberlain, recently grad
uated from the Chicago Musical col
lege tinder Theodore Spierring. is pre
pared to teach the violin. Pupils de
siring instruction will please send in
applications for lessons prior to Sept.
5. Address No. 2215 Seventh avenue.
A crowd a jam lots of customers
were waiting when the doors of Me
Cabe's big store were thrown open at
t o'clock this morning. P.arga'ms gab-re
are on every hand at this great
August clearing sale- and no one with
in a hundred miles can afford to miss
this most unusual opportunity.
Kcmembering her birthday anniver
sary,, a company of friends of Mrs.
lerry Mansfield surprised Iter at her
home. 2721 Fif th-and-a-haff avenue.
Saturday evening. A most enjoyable
time was spent, card being the order
of the evening. Prizes were awarded
as fellows: Ladies' first prize, Mrs.
Phil Webber; consolation prize?, Mrs.
Kepirie and Mrs. Stephen Murphy;
gentlemera's first prize. John Stewart;
consolation. Thomas Kail and Henry
Empke. Kefreshnients were served.
Mrs. Margaret Mumma. a well
known Port I'.yron woman, died Sat
urday morning at the home of her
laughter, Mrs. Archie Higgs, in Mo
line. She was in Moline on a visit and
was taken ill Wednesday, though she
had been an invalid for several
months. She was t years of age and
a native of Ohio. Besides her hus
band Mrs. Mumma is survived by six
children: Mrs. Ed Cow ley, Mrs. James
Dunn vim, Mrs. Archie Biggs, all of
Moline; Mrs. Frank Dailey and
The only high grade Baking Powder i
made at a moderate price. I
Charles Mumma, of Port Myron, and
Winfieldi Mumma, of Nelson, Neb.
Mrs. Leonard Stockwell, one of the
well-known residents of Cordova, dieiV
at her home in that village at 9 o'clock
L. U. Woodward died at his home,
404 Forty-third street, this morning
of a complication of diseases after
an illness of more than five months
duration. Deceased was 27 years of
age and was employed by the Velie
Carriage works as a trimmer. Be
sides the wife, a mother and two sis
ters at Princeton, 111., survive. The
funeral arrangements have not been
completed, pending the arrival of relatives.
The funeral of David Fitzgerald,
who died Friday at his home south
east of Milan, was held yesterday af
ternoon, services being held at 3
o'clock at St. Joseph's church, Kev.
Thomas Mackin officiating. Inter
ment was made at Calvary cemetery,
the pallbearers being members of the
Milan post of the ti. A. K., of which
deceased was a member.
Albert Orrin, 10 mouths of age and
son of .Mr. and .Mrs. a. o. l'leiner,
died Saturday evening of cholera in
fantum at the home of the grand
mother. Mrs. Julia Thompson, 71
Sixth avenue. Funeral services were
conducted at 2 o'clock this afternoon
at St. Joseph's church, l'Jcv. Thotnas
Twelfth Street Park
Game Called a.t 3:45
OF LAWS OF INHERITANCE
Dcs Moines papers publish an ac
count of the demise of one .John Ilal-
line, of that city, who left an estate
of about $Ix.0O after all expenses
were, paid, the same being held by
the administrator who, under the pe
culiar laws of the state, is uncertain
whethed it should go to the relatives
i f the deceased or to the state. The
Des Moines papers claim that N. F.
Peterson, of this city, an uncle, is the
only living relative of this country, a
statement that -Jr. Peterson himself,
when seen by an Argus reporter to
day, denied. The truth is that there
is a brother living in this country and
two sisters in Sweden.
The peculiar xint in the matter is
that under the laws neither Mr. Pe
terson nor the brothers are likely to
receive any part of the estate. The
parents of the deceased when living
were aliens and the law prohibits
aliens from receiving the property as
an, inheritance. While the brother and
uncle in this country are American
citizens, their connection with the tie
ceased comes through the alien par
ents, and therefore the supposition
is that the chain of inheritance is
broken and the state of Iowa will get
the property in the absence of any
ONLY TWO BIDS FOR
Bids for the paving of Seventeenth
street from. Ninth avenue south to
the city limits were ojMMied by the
board of local improvements today.
There were but two bidders, the Tri-
City C list ruction company, which is
doinjr the work on Fifteenth street,
and A. D. McCauley. The bid of the
former was $I.:5S per square yard for
paving. -IHcenf sper foot for eurbing.20
cents iwr yard for excavating and $.
apiece for catch basins. The bid of
Mr. Mc Can ley was $1.4 4 per yard for
paving, 50 cents per foot- for curbing
:i cents per yard for excavating am!
$55 apiece for catch basins.
Urenaed to ffwl
Theodore William Fogelstrom
Miss Minnie Victoria Esterdahl
Peter Iahlen Bock Island
Miss Hilda Bystrom Bock Island
Tin the Tli tiff Uot Away,
Chicago. Aug. If). In a battle with
a gang of thieves James O'Brien, an
Illinois Central watchman, was nhot
and killed and John Mctirath, his com
panion, wns probably fatally Injured.
While making the rounds of the rail
road ynrds the watchman came npon
nix men In the act of stealing bras
car fixtures. A fight followed the dlf
cotery, during which the two watch
Uieu were nhot. The thieves escaped.
Ttotw It Affected lllia.
Mrs. Brovvnovlch I understand your
Husband Is seriously 111.
Mrs. Smltblnsky Yes; he's too ill to
da Mrything except make good resolu
Hons. Cincinnati Enquirer.
CHANDELIER PELL AT CHURCH
Clothing Ignited and Fatal Burns
Were Quickly Inflicted.
BURNED TO DEATH
Miss Nellie Knapp Victim of a
Fearful Tragedy at Le
Miss Nellie Knapp, a Le Claire young
lady, was the victim of an awful ac
cident ut 1a! Claire last evening, re
ceiving fatal burns through the drop
ping of a chandelier while attending
a meeting of the Epworth League in
the Methodist church at that place.
The meeting of the league was held
according to custom before the reg
ular services at the church, anil Miss
Knapp was among those in attend-
ince. The meeting was held in the
basement of the church, the room be
ing illuminated by a chandelier com
posed of four oil lamps hung by
means of a rope ami pulley. The rope
that was used was old and while the
meeting was in progress it broke, pre
cipitating the lamps to the floor and
starting a lire.
Miss Knapp was near the chandelier
and her clothing was instantly- ignit
ed. There was a scene of wild con
fusion in which those present rushed
to the door. By the time others had
recovered their presence of mind and
ittacketl the flames that were burn
ing Miss Knapp's clothing, she was
fearfully burned, almost the entire
surface of her bodr being affected.
Everything possible was done for
her relief, but she lingered in fearful
igony and finally expired at 5 o'clock
The unfortunate young lady was 20
years of a-jv and the daughter of Jos
eph Knapp. one of the well-known
residents of that vicinity. The trag
edy has cast a gloom upon the entire
Aug. 8. .1. W. Ingraham to Mary E.
Stewart, lot 5, block 7, subdiv.,
outlot South Moline. $1.
II. A. .lohnston to Ann Hartley, w
i7 feet of e 40 feet, lot ::. block U,
Old Town of Hock Island, $1.
Choone Flint Clfttcero.
The first election by the newly in
corporated village of Col-ma has re
sulted in the choice of the ioliowing
President I.E. Delaney.
Police Magistrate .1. M. Dwyer.
Clerk -C. L. Porter.
Trustees M. T. Coleman. .lathro
(lenn. K. K. Sherrill. Andrew I! f as
sail, II. C. Heab. Charles Block, Sr.
Illinois TOoean't Want DvU.
New York. Aug. 10. Chas. J. D.1T13,
who gave himself up last week, saying
that he had violated his inrole froajj
the Illinois Mte reformatory nt Pon
tlac. 111., and was unable to get work
here leanse he had no union card,
hnn been discharged because the Illi
nois authorities telegraph that they do
not want him.
Alligator Out of It Habitat.
Clinton. In.. Aug. 10. Charles Lnlng
shot and killed an alligator In the
Mississippi river nt this point. The
alligator was nine feet long, and Is
supposed to be the sntuo one that was
seen here on two previous occasions
this summer. It Is the first alligator
ever seen In the river about here.
Pretty Hough on the Contractor.
Charlotte. Mich., Aug. 10. Contrac
tor E. E. Linton Is having trouble with
the library building, which he has prac-
tlcnlly completed. The brick were al
most all laid hist wi niter during freez
ing weather, and now the color of the
brick Is beginning to tdiow through the
plaster. The building may have to be
Melville Itetlrea from Offlen.
Washington. Aug. Rear Ad
miral Jeorge W. Melville, who was re
tired for age last January, has re
linquished his duties as chief of the
bureau of steam engineering and has
been succeeded by Hear Admiral Chas
Hustle Is Not a nfe flank.
St. Paul, Aug. !. Mrs. August A
Van (Herke, of Shawnee, Kan., re
ported to the railway station author!
ties that she had lost ! bustle con
taining $7,.H. while n route to St.
Paul on a Bock Island train.
Violent Quake at Lisbon.
Lisbon, Aug. 10. A violent earth-
ouake shook Lisbon and vicinity. The
duration of the shock was two sec
onds. It produced n great panic and
some damage, but no fatalities have
yet been reported.
Went Uack to Ills Old Xraae.
Lapeer, Mich., Aug. 10. Melvln
Bishop, who was released from Jack
son recently after serving a five-year
term, is locked up on the charge that
he stole a horse and buggy from Chas.
Oetrom, of Fostorla. It is said that he
Wealthy Contractor Killed.
Fort Wayne, lud., Aug. 10. David
Tegmyer, a wealthy contractor of this
city, was run- down and killed by a
Nickel Plate train. He helped build
tha Wabash railroad.
Some Baak Funds Are Misting.
Devalls Bluff, Ark., Aug. 10. Tha
Bank of Devalls Bluff has leen placed
in the hands of a receiver. It is nl
leged that '$10,000 or more of the
bank's funds are missing.
NEW HEAT) TO THE ARMY
Ceu. Young- Succeeds Gen. Miles, ?h
Leaves Washington En Route to
Washington, Aug. 10. Lieutenant
General Young Issued an order in ac
cordance with the order of the presi
dent, assuming command of the army
of the United States. Previously Gen
eral Young lf3 taken the oath of of
fice in the war department, me of
ficers of the army In Washington, in
cluding also those at Fort Myer, Va.,
later assembled at tho army headquar
ters ami paid their resiieets to the
lieutenant general, Nelson A. Miles.
General Miles arrived in an undress
coat, with no emblems showing his
rank, but with the coat of arms on his
shoulders such as is now prescribed
to be worn by all officers. The ofH
cors were presented to General Miles
toy General Corbin and also were pre
sented to General Y'ouug. General
Miles has left for San Francisco to
attend the annual encampment of the
Grand Army of the Bepublle. The
clerks in the office of General Miles
presented him with a handsome silver
loving cup and a large vase of flowers.
PRACTICE WITH THE RIFLE
President and German Ambassador Do
Some fihootlnfc. Von Sternburg Do
ing a Little the Ilest.
Oyster Bay, X. Y., Aug. 10. Am
bassador von Sternburg, at the In-
etance of the president, remained here
until today. The president and Mrs.
Roosevelt, with Ambassador von Stern
burg and two or three of the Roose
velt bovs went on horseback to Jaynes
Hill, several miles away. Later they
enjoyed an out-of-tloor luncheon.
The president and Ambassador von
Sternburg had a rille practice, having
the use of lmth United States and Ger
man weaixnis. At the 10-yard range
the score was a tie. The president de
feated the ambassador at the 200-yard
range by seven points, but at the 400
yard range the ambassador turned the
tables on the president, defeating him
by nine points.
HAD THE DROP ON HIM
Two Men Stand Off the Captalt. and Crew
or a Steamboat Kow Over
Sioux City, la., Aug. 10. Thomas
Sullivan and John Frederick, at Jack
son. Neb., held at bay the entire crew
of the Fteamlmat Towle from Sioux
City, and prevented it landing to haul
Kind from Sullivan's land. Captain
Powers and the crew of the boat were
armed, but Sullivan held a bead on
Powers and declared he would shoot If
a man moved either to land or to resist.
The boat withdrew after a fight, in
which the land forces, re-enforced by
neiKhlKrs, won without using force.
The row over the satd rights is an old
one, the boat's owners claiming to have
a lease of the pit.
ISMOND'S JEAL0TTS FURY
Leads 11 1 m to Stab a Man with a Pair of
Shears, Fatally Woundlng
Detroit. Aug. lO. Arnold McLeod.
aged -0 years was killed by "Charles
Ismond. of -l.". Fifth street. Ismond Is
a barbT, and it said that on return
ing home late he discovered McLeod
sitting in the parlor talking with Mrs.
Infurated.it is alleged. Ismond dashed
through the window, and with a pair
of shears stabbed McLeod twice In the
neck. The wounds caused death In a
very short time. After the stabbing
Ismond went to the home of a relative
and from there walked to the ixdice
headg.ua rters and gave himself up.
Gen. Lincoln Seriously 111.
Ames, la.. Aug. 10. General J. It.
Lincoln is seriously sick nt his home In
Ames from theurltis, the result oi a
fall last winter. General Lincoln puf-v
ferod from the same disease In 1S94,
the effect of bullet wound In the left
arm and left leg in the civil war. His
present sickness is assuming serious
form. He has served as colonel and
cidjutant general In the Iowa National
Guard, was brigadier general of vol
unteer in the Spanish-American w:t
and is now commander of cadets at
Iowa State college at Ames.
Mow tlteamer Is m Murderer.
Elgin, 111., Aug. 10. Carl Klanke,
the young man who was stabbed Aug.
?, by his 10-year-old friend Eddie
Steamer in a drunken row, is dead from
a wound in the alnlomen. At the cor
oner's inquest Steamer was held with
out ball to await the nation of the
grand Jury. The Eagle ami Elgin
breweries. Sullivan & Peck and J. II li
ber, saloonkeepers, were proven guilty
of selling iiquor to minors indiscrmi
nately. The afternoon of the stabbing
affray Steamer and Klauke were given
a keg of beer for unloading malt for
the Elgin and Eagle Brewery company.
Case of Municipal Ownership Probable.
Des Moines, la., Aug. 10. Des
Moines may try municipal ownership
of its telephone exchange. The Mutual
system, controlled by business men, is
bankrupt, and was recently loaned
$20,000 by F. M. Ilubbell, a capitalist,
to pay taxes, which saved it from sale.
Ilubbell now proposes to convert his
mortgage into common stock, if the
city will buy a majority of the shares
and conduct the exchange.
Be Vived to Eternity.
St. Joseph. Mich., Aug. 10. Charles
Gonder, residing near New Troy, wa
drowned in Lake Michigan near this
city. The young man, in company with
a party of friends, was out on the lake
in a rowboat. Gonder, in a spirit of
fun, made a dive from the boat into
the lake, but never rose to the surface.
At first it was thought he was hiding
FAILURE TO GET BOAT
SPOILED THE FIGHT
The fight between Joe Flaherty and
Adam Ryan, which was so industri
ously advertised for some time latelv
ami which was sehednleo to t:il.
ice on a barge on the Mississippi
river some place below the city yes
terday afternoon, failed to happen,
and the reason for that failure is
somewhat hard to discover. When it
nine time for the crowd that had as
embled to pay $2 per head for the
privilege of witnessing the match to
step aboard the boat there was no
at on hard. The managers said
they had made all arrangements and
eclared someone else was to blame.
After various expedients ha., been
suggested and found impracticable
i nil there had been, a good deal of
uergy uselessly expended, the tight
us declared off.
It seems that the managers had de
pended iixin picking up a boat and
harge when they wanted it. and there
fore had not made their overt ures for
iiccommodat ions long enough in ad
vance, lestcrdav it was found that
the only barge available had been en-
aged for the excursion of the Vet
ran Volunteer firemen, of Davenport.
who went to Linwood. The 11. W. B.
ook the firemen down and when the
aptaiu undertook to come back with
the barge to till the other emracrc-
inent the firemen resisted under the
impression that it make them rather
late in getting home if ihev had to
wait for the other contract to be fill-
1. Thterefore the barire remained
;it Linwood during the
number of sports are several dollars
i piece better olT than ihev might
otherwise have been.
Chicago, Aur. 10 Following are the open-
lag, highest, lowest and closing quotations
la today's markets:
Sept. SOS: 80V 79 V Tin,.
Dec, SiHi: Pi "4 fdSi: Hi', .
May, Ki1; S31,; .'; bZ .
Sept. 52 M; 52'i: f2H: .V'.
Dec, toi; ha--i: f-2: w -.
Ma, Wi ; ; i2; 52-.
Sept. 31V 3l'i: 34 V 34 V
Dec, S.i, : 3.-V a:v 3.r.V
May, 37 ! 37; 37!;37.
Sept., 13 37: 13 42: 13 27: 13.42
May. 13.07; 13 07; 13.07; 13 07.
Sept..8.C2- 8 10: 8 02: K (17.
Oct., 7.80; 7.80; 7 77. 7.N).
Sept..7.tW; 7.97: 7.92: 7.17.
Oct.. 7.75: 7 H2; 7.75; 7. SO.
Rye. Sept. 52. Dec. F3; flax. N. W. 97 V
S. W. 94H; Sept.BiV Oct. WV bariev 33.
Receipts toaay: wneai ioo, corn iw oats
83; hogs 39,000; cattle 28 UUU, Sheep 2&,000.
Ho? market opened strong.
Light. f.s.4Si25 so.- mlxeu and butch
ers. 5.2TJ5.7.'i; good heavy, $5.0jS!.70; rough
heavy, 5 0j4ts.;i.
Cattle market openea ioc lower.
Sheep market opened luo lower.
Hoes at Kansas City 4.00U. cattle 9.000:
nogs ax umana a mm. came o.uue.
Union stock yards H:40 a. m.
Hog market oiientd active. 5c higher.
Light, la 45,5 si); mixed and butchers, tf.25
Ci5 75: good heavy, 15.055.70; rough heavy.
cattle market mostiv 5 to loc lower.
Beeves 13.70&5 50. cows and heiiers 1.40a
4.60. Texas steers I3.50Q.4.60, Blockers and
Sheep market generally slow and 10 to
Union Stock yards close.
Hog market closed steady for tiest.
Light. .s.4'5i5 80: mixed and butchers. F.25
C&.V75; good heavy. 15 iosi5.70; rough heavy.
Cattle market closed mostly 10 to 15c lower
Sheep market closed generally 10c lower,
Kstiinated receipts Tuesday: Wheat 220.
corn 2o0, oats 345, hogs 16 ooo.
New York Stocks.
New York. Aug. 10. The following are the
closing quotations on the New York slock
Sucar 111, t'.a 92. C. K. I & 1. 20. South
em I'acililc 4SL H. & O. 78V Atchison com
mon W. Atchison 11U. NiS.. C. M. & S"t. I
135V Manhattan 12s. copper 'N. W. U
Tel. t o. 83. L. & N W'i. C & A, l'JS. tvag
common W.i'an. Taciiic 123V Leather com
mon 7. II. 11 r. ws. 1'acinc Man ms. u
S. Stool Ptd. f.8.i. I'. S. Steel common 21',.
l'enna. 120V Mo. IMcilic sw. Union l'acillc
09. coal and iron ;!4'. Kric common 24'
Wabash pfd. M. K. & T Car foun
dry 3d, C. .v tj. vv. 14. Hep. stici pui. M.
Rep. Sttel common 10V New York Central
117 V Illinois ecu l rat i s.
LOCAL MAKKKT CONDITIONS.
Today's Quotations on Provisions. Lira
Stock. Keeil anil fuel.
Rock Island, Aug- 10. Following are the
quotations on the local market:
Butter Creamery Jic&22c. dalryisc
Kces Fresh 15c.
Live poultry Spring chickens 12 50?3 Oi
per dozen, hens c jer pouno.
Vegetables Potatoes, new, 40c.
Cattle Steers $4.00 to i.75. cows and
heifers 2.00 to 4.25, calves M.ou to 15.00
Hosts Mixed and butchers f 4 7b to 5 25.
Sheep Yoarllngs or over, per cwt. 13.50 to
4 oo, LaniDs per ncau n.iu io n.ju.
rd anil Fol.
Oraln Corn 50Ci60c: oats. 37c to 40c
Foraee Tlmothv hay. 19 to 10.60. prairie
H. baled prairie 18. baled timothy 19. straw
wood Hard, uer load K.OPars.sa
Coal Lump, per bushel t:t-(ti4c. mine run
13c per bushel, slack, tier Dusnei c.
H. J. TO HER.
A. L. ANDERSON.
H. J. Toher & Co.,
7o New York
No. 109 Main at
SHOES AND OXFORDS
which have accumulated during the
srason. All new and up-to-date styles,
are to ne rioscit nut at prices to make mt,
them go quick. JU
This is no Fake
but genuine, honest cuts to clean up
the stock. We do this tvvico a year,
as many customers will testify.
SEE riJRES IN WINDOWS.
THE BOSTON. ?
1721 Second Avenue X
H-W-M!K 4 "H-I-I-H-H f-H-J KJ-M- J-H-H i-H-H T
WsctcH this Space
for Some Interest
ing Prices 3 5
MAUCKER. CSL TONN,
Cash Grocers, Cor. Seventeenth St, Fourth Ave
Old Ihone, West 1304. New Phone 5489.
HmH I HM I H
! Nothing Better Than
..T. .-VcO tful.ii: .-V-k-.
vr fT.-ili n.nl look through our new
Fixture Room. ixew stock.
W. A. ROBB & CO.,
KSs,) liB 110 1RM, 5f, PIiotioWpsMRHS
J - VJS& SW V BMMBaaMMB A
If that old hai nf ymr lo.ks worn aud
shiny. Take it to the
UNION HAT MAKER
2CI Seventeenth St. Kock Island,
will m;l.. ! lniil- l!l.i ni'w. Straw
and Panama hats cleaned and
Work Satisfactory Or No Charge.
A ill ptr
r' -" II.ZT t
Don't wait until rheumatism, neuralgia, etc., have set in,
because or the cold, drafty floors, and the uneven tem
perature, but install, at once, a modern
or Steam System
in your home. Enjoy true comfort and con
venience, besides saving much fuel expense.
No ashes or dirt in the living-rooms, etc.
IDEAt Boilers and
Allen, Myers S Co.
V SJ 'j-sv
to Uke gaatar.