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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, October 09, 1913, HOME EDITION, Image 2

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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 9, 1913.
DAY IN DAVENPORT
No More Football. On account, of. t Ion ot news nor to act as publicity
the serious injury to Capt&in Ed Mot- i agent for the Davenport police depart
ment. In the f utura, the chief said.
rissey ot the St. Ambrose college loot-!
' ball team. It baa been decided to aban-
don the present schedule and to die-'
' continue playing for the season. This
action la. taken out of respect to the
Injured captain. Ir. Mcrrissey la re
ported to be Improving rapidly and is
t now believed to be out of danger from
! the amputation ot bia leg. , Dr. Mor
I t-itsey, a brother cf the patient, re
turned to his home In Oakes, X. D.
Before leaving be issued a statement
in -which he expressed his thanks to
the college faculty for their kindly
consideration shown him and hla In
jured brother. He also stated he re
alized the accident was & very serious
- one and is satisfied that only quick
t action and skilled medical attention
saved the patient's life.
Relief Society in Good Work. The
following report of the general secre-
tary of the Indies' Industrial Relief
'society, Mrs. E. S. Kammatt, shows
Lieutenant Frank J. Lew will have
sole charge of the publicity depart
ment and other Important duties of
the. office. Lieutenant Lew never baa
been criticised for the manner In
which he has treated persons having
business with the police. He was al
ways supposed to have had charge of
the department In the absence of the
chief until Homeyer sought to relieve
him of a few of the arduous and con
spicuous duties. Chief Schramm has
settled the question once for all and
hereafter in his absence the lieutenant
will be in full charge.
Bicycle Stolen, -A bicycle belong
ing to Nicholas Mohr, 1420 West
Eighth street, was stolen out of his
barn, back of his home, some time
Monday night or Tuesday morning.
This is another of the long lists of
thtfts and robberies that have been
' the good work of the society during i committed in the city during the last
the past month: Forty-four applicants few racnhs, and no clue of the thief
has been found. Mr. Mohr put the
wheel in the barn Monday evening and
when he wanted to use it Tuesday
morning found that it had disap
peared.
" i
iur bju, 131 ajipiirsnis iur ur, .11
requests from housekeepers for work
ers; 118 supplied; 111 visits made;
four families moved from some of the
most squalid houses and neigh
borhoods to good houses and de
sirable neighborhoods. The society
has this month received help of var-
Lleensed to Wed. The following
marriage licenses were issued yester-
ious sorts and gifts from several fam-: daj-: Edgar L. Sprague and Clara
Demeyer, Sheffield, 111.; Arnold Otto
" lllea who were within a few years de-
pendent upon the society for aid.
o
Ten Indlctrrents. Among the 10 in-
dlctments returned by the federal
" grand Jury which reported yesterday
afternoon to Judge Smith Mcpherson
' were b'-l' against Jacob Light, charged
. "with sending obscene matter through
the mails; William Langfeldt, a Dav-
enport boy, for tampering aid remov
' Ins money from mails; Count de Cor-
cmpa, white slavery. Olhor indictments
were: Dick Worley, bootlegging; Al
: fred Fierce, bootlegging; Verne Smith,
boctlejtplng; Robert Carter, bootleg
ging; Frank PInney, alias Fraak Kin
nay, bootlegging; Michael T. Dwyer,
' using United States mails to defraud;
Patrick Murphy, stealing from inter-
' stats shipment. The grand Jury ask
ed for clemency in the case of William
''Langfeldt and Judge McPherson said
he wus willing to take their request
1 into consideration, langfeldt entered
a plea of guilty through his attorney,
' H. H. Jebens. The boy letter carrier
and his parents appeared and were
, given a long talk by Judge McPher-
son. Langfeldt was given 30 days In
Jail. George Lock wood, Nevada,
Iowa, boy charged with breaking Into
a car containing an interstate ship-
" meat w hile intoxicated, m as also given
a heart to hart talk by the Judge fol-
' lowing the grand jury igncrlig the
charge against him and was set free.
o
Father-ln-Law Dies. Gerb Williams,
janitor at the Davenport polica sta
tion, was railed to Hannibal. Mo., yes
" terday morning by the death of his
' father-in-law, which occurred Tuesday
1 alght.
: o
. Methodist Pastor Injured. Rev.
Thomas E. Fleming, former pastor of
.- the old Fourteenth ftn et Methodist
church, and presiding elder ot the Dav-
enport district, was injured in a rail
road wreck iu the Minneapolis & St.
Louis yards at Mart balitown, Iowa, j
" Tuerday nlKht. Rev. Fleming was cut !
about the head and bruised badly.
Mother In Fatal Accident. Jeorge j
M. Hool3, who Tuesday opened a pho-!
tograph art studio in the Masonic teni
. pie, w as suddenly called to his former
heme at Springfield. 111., by the death
of hla mother, Mrs. George Hoole, who
died as tho result of Inurles received
when struck by an automobile. His
studio will remain closed for several
days. Mrs! Hoole waa struck by an
, automobile while crossing the street
' in front of ber home and suffered con
cuselon of the brain by being thrown
to the brick curbing. She died three
hours later at St. John's hospital. Her
husband arrived home Just as thjy
were carrying bis wife into the house.
0
Settle Police Controversy. Chief cf
Police Schramm announced yester
day morning that, Sergeant Walter
Homeyer, self appointed public ccn
.aor and in'midator of the press, had
no authority to suppress the public- J
and Helen C. Renter, "Davenport; Ed
T. Loskewltr. Killduff. Iowa, and
Elanche Slycoord, Sully, Iowa-
Real Estaie Transfers. Henry
Kohrs. Jr., baa sold, hla home on
Fourth street west cf Pine to Henry
Witt, general menager of the Harkart
Cigar Co. Mr. Witt will take posses
sion aa socn as vacated. Marian Oil
more has purchased the cottage at
1713 Summit avenue from William
Pumplin for a home. . A aale baa Just
been closed whereby Emil Berg gets
possession of the home owned by Mrs.
Jessie Albrecht at 112 Denison avenue.
Mr. Berg will move Into his new
home Nov. 1. Miaa Ella Phillips has
sold her cottage at 2006 C-aussen
street to William J. Croft who will oc
cupy it as a home. Building permits
were issued to H. W. Plambeck.
contractor and owner, story and half
frame dwelling. High and Washington
streets. $2,000, and Henry Klincy. con
tractor for Carl Paulsen, two story
frame dwelling, Davie and High
streets, $2,800.
o
Obituary Record. At the home of
Mrs. Otto Clausen. 620 Pine street,
yesterday, occurred the death of Mrs.
Cornelius James, nee Sternberg, of
Jamestown, after an illness of several
months. Mrs. James was born in the
city of Davenport June. 16, 1853. edu
cated and graduated from tne city
feiirVi enri train Inir schools, taught in
Ncs. 5. 7 and 8. for several years.
Deceased was married to Edward
James June 30. 1879. Three children
mirvive. Edwin. Loui3 and Nellie
James, all of Jamestown. Four sis:era
MUST WIDEN CANAL TO 600 FEET IN
TWENTY YEARS, SAYS BUNAU-VARILLA
also survive to mourn ber loss, Mrs.
Pauline Schmidt, Mrs. Bertha Doel
linger, Mrs. Tillle Immoor and Mrs.
Evelyn Clausen, all of Davenport In
t death of Mrs. James the commun
ity, has .sustained an Irreparable loss.
being a meet persistent worker in the j
Methodist church, and secretary of the
Ladles' Aid of Jamestown for years.
The funeral waa held at 2 o'clock to
day from the home of the -sister. Mrs.
Otto Clausen, with Interment in -Fair-
mount cemetery. .
, Anna Kibby, infant daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George W. Kibby died at 8
o'clock Tuesday at ernoon at the fam
ily home, 644 East Sixth street, after
a brief illness. The baby was born
Aug. 21, 1913, and is aurvived by the
parents, two sisters, Gertrude and
Jennie Kibby and one brother, George
Kibby. The funeral waa held at 2
o'clock yesterday afternoon from the
late home, with interment in St. Mar
guerite's cemetery.
MATHERVILLE
II
V
KaLs&t3Es
va
an
in 1891, when construction was
abandoned as the result of a finan
cial crisis in France, for in 1903,
when the republic of Panama was
formed and recognized by President
Roosevelt over night, he was ap
pointed minister to the United States.
"The Panama canal, which was
thought when projected to be per
petual, is just good enough for the
beginning, and there is just time
enough to complete the work neces
sary for its transformation into the
'straits of Panama,'" he said. "As
far back as 1887 I formulated the
plans by which the local canal was
first to be built across the isthmus,
to be later on transformed by dredg
ing into a wide passage at sea level.
This can be done without interrupt
ing the passage of ships while' the
summit level is gradually depressed.
"This idea of a sea level canal
could not be carried out within time
and money limits by working on
'.and, but it can be done easily in the
course of ten years by Ifae much
more powerful and cheaper system
of dredging and transporting the
Sr 4
V4 :
',' . 1 -
'. . ..-.. tj I
v ; - j
rhilippe Bunao-Varilla pointing at the Culebra cat en a baa-reUef map
of Panama. .
John Boden has purchased a player
piano which he will install in the
Family theatre.
Mrs. Ben Wild visited her daughter
Mrs. Thomas Gorman, in East Moline
the past week.
Charles Samuelson of Sherrard was
a business caller here Tuesday.
Mrs. E. A. Sherrard and Mrs. John
Lawson were Aledo passengers Tues
day. ,
Andrew 'Miller, a 7-year-old lad, met
with a serious accident Tuesday even
ing which came near costing him hla
life. He attempted to climb on the
rear end of a carriage in the east part
of town, where he lost his tooting and
caught his leg in the wheel. He waa
dragged a short distance before the
driver was aware of the accident He
waa removed to the drug store when
Dr. Murrell attended him. He was
found to have a broken leg, and the
flesh torn for several inches. He was
taken to the Moline hospital In the
doctor's auto. Late reports from that
city were to the effect that he is get
ting along nicely.
George Lawson of Cabla was a visi
tor here Wednesday.
Gust Sanquist spent Tuesday in
Rock Island.
Louis James spent Tuesday in Aledo.
Joe Francisco received the vacuum
cleaner which was awarded at the Rus
sell theatre Friday evening.
Walter Snell and family have moved
here from Sherrard. Mr. Snell will
work at the Alden mine.
Gust Jafvert of Aledo visited his
son Arvie the latter part of the week.
Mrs. George Bedfor! was an Aledo
shopper Wednesday.
James Handley, a well known Math
ervllle resident, died at his home east
of town Wednesday evening after suf
fering four weeks from a paralytic
stroke: He was 68 years of age. He
is survived by his widow and four
daughters, Mrs. Robert Davinson, Mrs.
Charles Gobart of Boden, Mrs. John
Konshi of Rock Island and Mrs. Lottie
White of LeClaire, Iowa, and a son,
Wesley of Rock Island. Funeral serv
ices were held Friday and interment
was made in the Cable cemetery. Rev.
Mr. Geddings of Preemption had
charge of the funeral.
Herbert Snell and ' family have
moved here from Sherrard: He will
be employed at the Alden mine.
Miss Josie Foster, who is employed
In Rpck Island, visited home folks
Sunday.
Mrs. John Lawson and daughter
Ha-sel were in Aledo Saturday.
Frank Cox has moved to his farm
near Aledo, for which he recently
traded his hotel and restaurant.
Joseph Johnson was a Rock Island
passenger Thursday.
Mis!s Hazel Lawson went to Aledo
Monday where she will enter the Wil
liam ..nd Vasthi college.
Thomas Connell of Cable was here
calling on old friends Friday.
The contract has been awarded to
Gust Anderson for the erection of a
San Francisco, Oct 9. Twenty
years from now the Panama canal
wi'.l have to be widened to 600 feet,
since its present width cf 110 feet will
be inadequate to handle the ship traf
fic, says Phillippe Bunau-Varllla, en
gineer in chief of the canal under
Ferdinand do Lesseps. This great en
gineer, who supervised the a'.tempt
of the French from 1884 to 1891 to
put a ribbon of water across the isth
mus U visiting Saa Francisco for the
first time.
Bunau-Varilla's work did not end
HAS STOOD FCR SUPERIOR EXCELLENCE SINCE I860
refuse on wa'er. The expense will
be relatively small."
He drew up the treaty which he
and Secretary of State John Hay
signed ten days later. Ten minutes
after the treaty was ratified he ten
dered his resignation to the president
of Panama.
"The completion of the canal will
change the center of gravity of
America," said Bunau-Varllla. "The
country west of the Rocky moun
tains, after the canal is opened, is
f!owly but inexorably going to become
the Europe of America."
Bunau-Varllla estimates that the
net tonnage of the canal during the
firs-, and second years of its opera
tion will be 10,500,000; that inside
of ten years the traffic will have in
creased to 22,000,000- tons, and In
twenty years will have reached 45,
000.000 tons.
During Bunau-Varilla's regime 70,-
000,000 cubic yards of earth were re
moved, and only 40,000,000 were left
when the panic swept the French
syndicate out of existence.
'Ready for the October 'Rush
This is to be the greatest month by far that we have ever experienced. Wo
men who have been "looking around" have been convinced that in no other
store can they obtain such values as at the Bee Hive; and most of them will
be here tins month choosing their fall and winter wearables.
And we are prepared for them no matter how fast
they come; with stocks one-fourth larger than ever be
fore, with better values, finer qualities and richer, hand
somer styles. ,
New Suits A-Tlenty at $12.50 to $40
There is a style adapted to every woman, from the small lit
tle miss to the elderly woman for slender fijrures, for medium
figures, for stout fijrures.
And whether your choice be a $12.50 garment or one at $40
it will be distinctive in style and good through and through.
Hundreds of Newest Coats at $7.50
to $50
Through the close connection of this store with one of the
country's best makers, and its quantity-using power, out of the
ordinary price advantages have been secured which bring rightly
styled, right quality coats at a very moderate cost.
Stunning One Tiece Dresses at $2.08
to $30
From the clever little serge dresses at $2.98 up to the dressy
silk gowns for evening and party wear, we show a range of styles
and materials that includes every new fashion idea of the sea
son. Never has our dress section been so well prepared to meet
your most exacting requirements.
Buy Furs This Month Here
"J We've done some excellent fur buying and some very special
pricing to stimulate early fur buying. Such values will not be
possible later. It means much to the woman or miss who has
furs to buy this season. Look for the values displayed in our
show windows.
9 all and Winter Millinery
New hats from our workrooms every day and every one representing more style and
quality than can be obtained at most stores. -Attractive trimmed hats in the newest
shapes of felt, satins, velvets, velours and beavers. Stunning little hats for the children,
too.
Visit the New Basement Salesroom, devoted to the
selling of House Dresses, 'Kimonos, Dressing Sacques,
Bath Robes, Aprons,, Children's Dresses.
THE HIVE on the Corner
Second and Brady. Davenport, Iowa
1
4
ITS
Duffy's Pure Malt I-Jhiskey
is an absolutely pure distillation of dean, selected grain, carefully malted
end so processed as to remove, aa far as possible, all injurious elements. It
it manufactured for the purpose of supplying the profession and public in
general with, a reliable tonic and stimulant, and without Question is the
purest and best. By its salutary effect upon the digestion it enriches the
blood end builds body and muxle, and in the prevention and relief of coughs,
colds, and stomach troubles it has do equal. It makes the old feel young and
keeps the voung strong and vigorous.
Sold in SEALED BOTTLES ONLY by most druggists, grocers and dealers.
Sl-00 a large bottlr. Our doctors will send you advice and illustrated medi
- cal booklet oa request. The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co, Rochester. N. Y,
Seattle Superior Judge John E.
Humphries issued an order releas
ing the 21 men and aiz women so
cialists confined in the county
ail for talking back" when ar
ra'gned for contempt of court.
Judge Humphries thus forestalled Gov
ernor Lister, who was coming here
as the result of a message from edi
tors of the leading local papers pro
testing against the Judge's course.
It Is In time of sudden mishap or
accident that Chamberlain's Liniment
can be relied upon to take the place
of the family doctor, who cannot a!
ways be found at the moment Then
it is that Chamberlain's Liniment is
never found wanting. In cases of
sprains, cuts, wounds and braises
Chamberlain's Liniment takes out the
soreness and drives, away the pain.
Sold by all drugglsts (Adv.)
AH tot
argca.
aews all the time
Th
WOMAN ESCAPES
OPERATION
.
By Timely Use of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound.
llere is her own statement.
Cary, Maine." I feel it a duty I owe
to all suffering women to tell what
Lydia iu. Pinkbam
Vegetable Com
pound did for me.
One year ago I found
myself a terrible suf
ferer. I had pains
in both sides and
such a soreness I
could scarcely
straighten op at
times. My back
ached, I had no ap
petite and was so
nervous I could not sleep, then I would
be so tired mornings that I could scarcely
get around. It seemed almost impossi
ble to movo or do a Lit of work and I
thought I never would be any better un
til I submitted to an operation. I com
menced taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound and soon felt like a
new woman. I had no pains, slept well,
had good appetite and wai fat and
could do almost all my own work for a
family cf four. I ehnll always feel
that I owe my good health to your med
icine." Mrs. Haywabo Sowess, Cary,
Maine.
If yoa are ill do not drag along until
an operation is necessary, but at once
take Lydia E. Pinkham a Vegetable:
new Jail. It will be of concrete blocks
and is being built east of the A. It.
Stein store. Work has already been
commenced on it and will be rapidly
puhsed along.
Mr. and Mrs. Arvie Jafvert were
Moline visitors oyer Sunday.
Herbert Snell has purchased the
Jefferies property in the east part of
town.
Miss Josie Stevens of this place
and Robert Cameron of near Viola
were united in marriage at Viola Tues
day. The young couple are well known
and will reside on a farm south of
here.
Those from a distance who attended
the funeral of James Handley on Tues
day were: Mr. and Mrs. John Koushl
of Rock Island, Mrs. Lottie White of
LeClaire, Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. William
Handley and baby of Jollet and Wes
ley Handley and family of Rock Island.
Mrs. Jake Zlmmers was a Sherrard
visitor over Sunday.
Mrs. Dick Haywood was an Aledo
passenger Saturday.
Dewey Dahlberg went to Andover
Monday where he will remain for a
visit with bis sister.
. Clyde Lawson spent Monday In Rock
Island.
The Misses Cora Warnick and Grace
Peterson of Aledo were Thursday
evening visitors here.
Wyndom James was a Monmouth
passenger Friday.
Frank Moline and Joe Wild were in
Rock Island Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Kennedy have se
cured a long lease on the property
formerly occupied by Frank Cox, and
recently purchased by Chester Olson.
They will open up a hotel and restau
rant. The place will be completely re
modeled and refurnished and whvn
finished will be one of the most up-to-date
places in town. Mr. and Mrs. Ken
nedy, who are well known here, will
no doubt make a success in their new
business venture. They expect to have
their formal opening the latter part
of the month. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Robertson were
Viola visitors Sunday.
' The first show of the season will be
Monday. Oct 13. The attraction will
be Blind Boone, the famous pianist.
Arthur Johnson visited his parents
in Sherrard Sunday.
Peter Brown of East Moline called
on friends here Sunday .
Mrs. William Crebo and Mrs. Frank
Pascoe visited Sherrard friends Mon
day. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Langs ton of Sher
rard ''visited the lattera mother, Mrs.
Anna Langston. Sunday.
Twins were born to Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Smith Monday, Oct. .
God," "Samson, the Strong Man."
"Superb Womanhood" and "Uncle
Sam in Action," illustrated by.steri
opticon. A small fee will be charged
for this institute. Season tickets may
be purchased from the chairman of
the committee, John McCahon, and
Miss Nora Curran, secretary.
The entertainment course for the
season of 1913-1914 promises to be the
best series of attractions ever offered
the people of Cambridge and vicinity.
The course is opened by the Fisher
Shipp Concert company, which is com
posed of four artists: Miss Fisher
Shipp, reader and soprano soloist;
Miss Marlon Barry, violinist; Miss
Pauline Harrington, contralto, and
Lloyd A. Loar, who plays the mando
line and mando-viola. In the Fisher
Shipp company the management has
combined the two prime essentials of
a popular lyceum organisation, high
standard of Individuality and perfect
concerted work in the ensemble fea
tures which form a large part of the
program. Next comes the English
opera singers presenting scenes from
the grand and light opera in costume
sailor songs, selections from the ora
tories and popular selections. The old
Kentucky jubilee quartet is the best
colored organization on the lyceum.
They not only sing and play the old
southern melodies, but include some
of the most difficult male quartet
selections In their repertoire, and they
are equally good in both classes ot
music. The only lecture on the course
will be given by Charles Howard
Plattenburg, who has been one of the
most popular lecturers for several
seasons past. His subject will : be
"Worms Beneath the Bark." Maude
Stevens and her company of artists
will close the course with an evening
of music, monologues and bird imita
tions. Dates are as follows:
Fisher Shipp company, Oct. ,21.
English opera singers. Nov. 18.
Old Kentucky quartet. Jan. 8.
Charles A. Plattenburg, Jan. 30.
Maude Stevens Co., to be announced
later.
All the news all the time The Argus.
For good work in Building and
Carpentering, try c
HUDSON, COLLINS &
HAMMERICH
"When
we start a
finish It"
SHOP 1133 ELEVENTH AVE.
Phone R. I. 2073. Res. 618.
3ZZ38SS5Xa
-a
mm
Job we K
Compound.
If yon have the slightest donbt
that Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound will help you,wnlc
CAMBRIDGE
Rev. E. Burton " Palmer, pastor of
the Congregational church at Atkin
son, IU, is in the city and has ar
ranged with the Congregational church
here to give a aeries of lectures in the
fnrm rf A fl.an 1 If Tn ..f ,
to Lydia K.Pinkham Medicinet'o. Thev are ta berin t ThV r
fnnrtntiaii i.vtin M.fftPii. iTner 13 oeKin at tne Congrega-
Tlce- YourlittirwmioueTtertJW11" church Thursday, Oct 9, end
read ard answered br a woman, (Continue till the 12th. .The subjects
and held in strict confidence, 'of the lectures are, "The Temple of
This New Illustrated Book For Every Reader
i
!riSfJM2A AND'THE
PRESENTED ' BY THE
ROCK ISLAND AKQUS. OCT
AS EXPLAINED P.EUW
See the Great Canal in Picture and Prose
mm
SI
i i
lr-J
Head now Yoa May Have It Almost Free
I Cat nt h txr coupon, and present It at till offlr with th ex-'
peats amount hereto aet eppoaita the atria -lrrtd (wbtr'a rover the
If" the cet ef paeklnf. ipere from tba faetarr, chcekuic, clerk
"rfh,r aeearj tXTLXtli Itenu), ao4 receive year cUelce ef
f pAfJAMA 11,11 Deats,ltjl big volume is written by Willis J. Abbot,
Z a writer of international renown, and is the acknowl-
X AND THE edged standard reference work cf the crest Canal Zone.
'"AMAl' ' .fP'?n' lare book almost SOD pases, 9x12
I " " -" i incurs in size: nrin'e.i trom nmr ivnf iiro anri rinr
MnBihatfon srecid racer: bound in trocicil red vci'um cloth?
tlA HlBSTIATa l'e It2mPe(l with inlaid color panel ; contains
Z & - rnTina more than 609 magnificent illuitrations. inrl-.-rlin Keait.
W i.:r..i j- a r . . ti
- vymui ito reprouuecu irgtn water color suu:r in roi- x
orings that far surpass any work of a similar character. Call I riPvK.," e
j ana ee th:s beautiful book that would acll for 54 onder ususl . I ImmVi
Z conditions, bet whicn is presented to our readers for SIX of ' rom
the akava Certificates of consecativ dates, aad ealr the' OC
a Sct by Mail, Pottage Paid, for $1.39 and 0 Certifiers .'.
1 ' Panama and I111" ortTt tHr, text matter prrtlrl!y the me as th (1 vo!-
, , k Suu nine; boondia blue eellum cloth; contain oeJjlJO photo. I v " '
' 1 the Canal graphic renrodoetione, and the color platea ara I lArEMSE
' ' emitted. This book would eell at tl ender nvcal rondl- i Aaictmlel
$ CTAve .: tlonm. but U prectod te eur reader for fclX of the VlO
;. " tames , Certificates of ceneacuitoe daiea acd eol the OC
. Seat by Matt, Poetaxe Paid, for 67 Cmta and a rwtif it.e

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