OCR Interpretation


Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 20, 1912, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1912-12-20/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

BV"ifc.i
It S
TITE OMAHA. F1UDAV, DKC10MHKR 'JO, 1012. L
lfT 55555 -zzz
dura r
ADVANCE NOTICE ! !
Greatest Sale of Dresses
Ever Held in Omaha
SATURDAY
Entire surplus stock of Lahm and
Pietz, 52 West 35th Street, New
York, recognized leaders in their
line, secured at en
ormous price con
cessions.
Music
This
Evening
7:38 te 9:30
Evenings
HOLIDAY SALE OF SILVERWARE
Exceptional Savings on Choicest Articles
S g-50
S25-S29.50-S35
Dresses, Sat., Choice
1ft
v
$25 Silver Ghest
Friday, inly . .
Rogers' 1847 silver in Old Colonv
and Vintage patterns, -G-piece
chests, Friday spe
cial SIC50
16
$20 Silver $1 Q.50
Chest Friday v
Win. Rogers & Sons' sec
tional plate, 'A patterns, 12(5
piece chest, regular $'20.00
jsstv, $iO50
$1 .50 Dolls at
75c
speeinl
each
13
$6 Silver Chests, s398
Rogers 2b'-pioee sts, in
onk finished dAQO
chests, Fri- ? f UU
day, special ... W
B5SilvvrChests'B0"
Reliance Plato connnnnity
silver, 2(J pieces" (slMp
uicnesi, r Tinny w III
atvwiiiil BSr
k7 'V V.". II. .... .
$2751 Silver Chests I751
Oommnnity silver in Sheraton
and Louis XVT
pattern, 215-picce
chest, Friday special
k 1 1 1 v I CI I. LI
!I750
Friday
Great
Sale of
Dolls
BASEMENT
Fortunate purchase enables us
to offor for Friday, fifty dozen
Dolls, full 24 inches high. Mov
ing oyos, Bowed wig, full
jointed, shoes and stockings.
Actual $1.50
Friday Special
J- 1
75
e
GREAT SPECIALS IN LINENS FOR FRIDAY ONLY
$2.98 Pattern Cloth $1.98
$2.08 Irish Damask pattern
cloth, 72x72 inches, fine qual-
r
mi jm -
35c Linens 19c
'Jog fancy linens, doilies, cen
ters and scarfs, large assort
ment of styles,
Thursday special
19
$2.75 Bed Spreads $1.98
$2.75 scalloped bed spreads,
full size, extra weight, good
pa tern s, Fri
day, special,
at each
$98
it.y, Friday
special, at
each
S98
$4.25 Napkins $1.79
$4.25 Napkins to match, 23x
23 in., fine quality, Friday
special, one
half dozen
for
V , A' 1 Ulil
S79
Wonderful Values in MEN'S NECKWEAR and BATH I0BES
$9.50 Bath Robis at $4.98
Men's Bath Robes, fine quality, mnnyt patterns to
select from, all colors. No gift is more practical
or moro suro to win tho appreciation from ovory
mnn. '
J
1,100 Dozen Ties Friday
at 25c
1,000 dozen men's high garde
50c silk and silk knit neckwear
four-in-hands in reversible
A wonderful ns- M Afc v
sortment of Christ
mas neckwear . . .
ICVUIbIUJ
25
These Robes are worth $9.50;
good values; on AM QQ
each wF
35c NECKWEAR, FRIDAY SPECIAL AT 19c
AVomen's Fine Neckwear consisting of bow jabots and .m ik
stocks in every wanted design and coloring; lace, velvet JR
and silk combinations
35c; on sale Friday, at
THis neckwear is worth to
WONDERFUL VALUES IN XMAS HANDKERCHIEFS
Women's 35c, all linen
handkerchiefs, hand
embroidered in
itials, on sale Fri
day, special
hemstitched
19
c
Men's and Women's 18c and 20c linen
and Swiss handker
chiefs, embroidered and
plain hemmed; Friday
special
(l 1111 .UV. Ill
10
C jSfiSrrf I
Main Floor
Bargain Square
S1.25 DRESS GOODS AND SILKS, FRIDAY SPECIAL
Messalines and Taffetas worth to $1.25, Friday 49o
Plain messalines and taffetas, foulards in fancy figures, taffetaB in
plaids, checks and stripes. Very fine for waists and gowns; 20 to 27
inches wide. These silks are worth to $1.25, on sole Friday
Dress Goods worth to $1.25, Friday 49c
Wool Dress Goods, plain stripes, batistes, panamas and voiles, serges
and plain striped mohair; 36 to 54 inches wide. Unsurpassed for suits
and dresses; worth to $1.25; sale price, Friday
49c
49
'
I ! . . .. , .. ..j . . .. -I. " ' ' ' I. I I " I ' ' " . ' " ""' II ' '
BKIEF CITY NEWS I WHY AL WICK WAS RELEASED
Stack-Falconer Co., Undertaker!!.
Star Boot Print It Now Beacon "res.
titrating Fixtures. zmrrsss-Oranasu Ce.
Ballej the Dentist, City Nat'l. D. 2610.
Try Flatlron Cafa-t-nverythlng right
Diamond Loaus at 2Va and 5 per
cent. W. C. Flatau, 1514 Dodge. Red. 561").
B. if. and K. O. Robertson, attorneys.
Now location 1104-5 W. O. W. Bldg. Adv.
The savins' Habit, once formed leads
to Independence. Nebraska Savings and
Loan Ass'n., organized 1SSS. 1C05 Farnam
Mreot
Prowler Goes to Jail James Sir.ltli,
ex-convict, arrested Wednesday night
while prowling at Twenty-eighth and
leavenwnrth street, was sentenced to
ninety days In the county jail by Police
Magistrate Foster,
Disorderly Woman rined Ddroihy
Allen was fined 50 and costs by Pollcij
Magistrate Foster for conducting a dls
orderly houEe nt 614 North Seventeenth
street. Five Inmates arrested In the raid
forfeited J10 cash bonds.
The state Bank ot Oman, pays 4 per
cent on time deposits, 3 per cent on sav
ing accounts. The only bink In Omaha
whose depositors art. protected bv the
depositors' guarantee fund of the state
of Nebraska. 17th & Harney Sts. Adv.
Johannee Will riled Will of the late
Charles K. Johannes, leaving his entire
state to his widow, Mrs. Kmnia Fitch
Johannes, was filed In county court and
will be admitted to probate. 'The petition
for probate estimates the total value of
Mr. Johannes' estate at J20.000.
E. B. Benson Visits Here K. It. Ben
son, formerly in the real estate business
In Omaha with Hastings & Heyden and
now of Portland, Ore.. Is visiting rela
tives hero fdr the holidays. Mr. Benson
Is a member of the Tate Investment com
pany, of which It. I. Tate of Omaha Is
vice president.
Benefit for Pltsgeraid A benefit pro
gram will be held at the Omaha High
school auditorium Friday afternoon, the
proceeds to go to Mr. Fitzgerald, the
lanltor. as a Christmas gift. The pro
gram: Songs, Omaha High .School Glee
club; mandolin solo, Francis Potter; vo
hI solo, Grtmde Alkln; recitation, Mr.
Mills; awarding of foot ball letters, V.
Itred; selection. Mandolin club.
Judge Crawford Reviews Case as
Brought Before Him..
BLUNDER IN THE POLICE COURT
No Iiirormntlnti llnd Item KIIimI iiikI
'llHt-tirutl)- Proceed illK" Were
Not Worth Paper Wrtt
' teii On.
BISHOP BEECHER BACK
FROM EASTERN TRIP
Klshop Oeorge A. Beeclicr of Ke-irnoy
has returned from New York, where he
went to interest capital In a project he
has to estnbllsh a farm In the western
part of this state for the boys and girls
who aro usually sent to the rcforri
atorics. Tho bishop met with gratifying
success and says that his plan will be
sdopted and tried out.
Key U th Situation Bee Advertising.
Hullrond Note, anil Per.nnnU.
Huperintendent Hamlll of the North
western at Boone. Ia., Is at headquarters
conferring with General Manager Wal-
eneral Superintendent Smallev of the
rt-xk Island at Topeka, Kan.. Is In the
tlty. He says that throughout Kansas
the winter crop for next year gives prom
lie of being the best in th hlstor '
tW state Moisture is needed but the
rain s no suffering
County Judge Bryce Crawford has
written the following letter to the editor
of the 'World-Herald, explaining his ac
tion in the Wick habeas corpus case:
Perhaps wisdom would dictate that tho
unfriendly comments of the World-Herald
upon my ruling In the Wick case
should pass unnoticed ho far as I am
concerned, but since the' effort seems to
be to convince its readers that I was not
only wrong but corruptly wrong, I am
I constrained to state the case from the
standpoint on which It was decided,
it Is a fundamental principle of law,
. the wisdom of which all concede, and
I which has been Incorporated In every
om ot iisiilu frumea to protect the lib
erty of Kngllsh speaking people, that u
man shall not be placed on trial for his
personal freedom until he haB been In
formed of tho charge against him. In
Nebraska, as elsewhere, he must be "In
formed"' by a formal complaint filed In
open court prior to the day of trial.
But there Is an exception. In order that
courts may maintain order during open
sessions, arid that administration may not
be delayed and Interrupted, courtB are
empowered to punish those committing
dlrorderly acts tending to Interrupt and
delay the court's proceeding when, and
only when, committed in the presenco or
tne court, without a complaint being illcd.
For example, a litigant during court
session strikes his adversary and creates
an uproar. The court knowing, seeing and
hearing all the facts and tho resulting
Interruption, right thpn and there, with
out witnesses, without a complaint, pun
ishes by fine or Imprisonment the of.
fender "as for contempt In. open court."
I iiforiiinllnu MilHt He IMI91I.
Unless the contemptuous net occurs In
open court, or If any Information must
bo brought to the 'court before an act,
which Is not disorderly or Insulting In
Itself, is made to appear contemptuous.
Insulting or fraudulent upon the court
and the administration of Justice, then
the contempt Is not In open court, and
before the offender can be tried and pun
ished he must, under the law above men
tioned, be Informed against. A complaint
must be filed.
Now, In the police court. Wick brought
three men into court and said: "These
men are defendants whose cases were
continued this morning." Tho men con
firmed his statement, pleaded guilty, were
fined and paid their fines.
Thorn was no disorder, no Insult, no
Interruption of the court proceedings. If
Wick's statement were true It was proper
and orderly.
Some days later three other men ap
peared and claimed to be the parties that
had been at rested, that they had given
fictitious names, but were in fact the
prisoners wanted, Instead of tho men
whom Wlok had Introduced.
Thereupon an Investigation was com
menced and upon the facts gathered a
trial was ordered, but without complaint
being first filed, and upon hearing evi
dence of all the facts' Judge Foster
found that the men whom Wick had
introduced were not the men arrested,
and that Wick knew the were not. but
had Introduced them wim intent to de
ceive the court, and was, therefore, In
contempt.
It seems to ine nothing could be plainer
than that this transaction, Insofar as
It was contemptuous, occitrrud out of
c "rt In co'lrt e -ry ,i tiC occurred
was In perfect order The contempt con
sisted In this- that Wick had gone out
of co irt and arranged with certain deni
zens of the neighborhood to impose on
the court.
To prove this other facts were neces
sary than those which the court learned
by sight or by hearing when Wick and
his ttoe men wore In the court.
That such Is the case and tfrat It whs
necessary, can scarcely be made more
apparent than from the record of the
case, which showB that a trial was held
and that numerous witnesses were In
fact examined, before the court could
Iparn or did learn that Wick wbh guilty
of contempt.
Just I'uetn nud I.mv.
Without desiring to engage In a con
troversy with a newspaper, I have stated
the fact! and the law, with complete
confidence that the statement makes It
upparent to lawyer and to layman that
my ruling was not wrong nor even
technlcalr but was "according to the
law and the evidence" und fundament
ally so.
u inlL'ht be wise to end here. But the
I misrepresentation of my ruling by the
World-Herald has been so flagrant that
' I nm unwllllne to close without a chal
lenge to Its motive and Its good faith.
For 1 thing I may say that the Woild
Herald knows that my ruling was correct
and legal, because the World-Herald
informed itself upon that question by
consulting certain lawyers of Its ow
choosing and upon whom It relies. Mr.
T. J. Mahoney. Mr. J. W. Woodrough,
Mr. J. P. Urceri wero consulted by Its
representative, and although the state
ments of the lut two as printed were
misleading and untrue, nevertheless the
World-Herald knows that each of these
gentremen advised them that Wick could
not have been legally held by me under
the record made against him In pollco
court, because no complaint had neen
filed against hint.
And so, I think. I have a right to
Inquire why the World-Herald by car
toon, by editorial and by garbled news
Item continues to criticise this ruling.
Does It think a different rule should
obtain for saint and sinner, for the
popular and for the despised? Should the
court's ruling vary so that the Judge may
win applause and escape criticism?
Wlui I the (innl f
Or am I made tho goat to, shield some
one else. Did I make the blunder that
results in Wick going unpunished T I
think I have shown that I made no mis
take. I was not consulted about the pro
cedure In police court against Wick. That
was tho province of the county attorney:
and If Judge Foster had consulted Mr.
English he would have learned upon a
moment's notice that It was Imperative
to file n complaint and that a conviction
without such complaint wouldn't lc worth
the paper necessary to record It.
Now. I have no desire to Impugn tho
World-llerald's motive unjustly. I am
resting my criticism upon this reported
fact: That certain eminent lawyers, upon
whom It relleH and whom It selected,
have advised that my ruling was exactly
correct and legal. If I am wrong will
tho World. Herald print their opinions ex
actly as irlven? Not upon the queHtlou,
"Should Wick Be Punished ?"-that Is u
matter for pollen court but upon the
question, "Did tha county court rule
legally and correctly In the proceeding
for a writ of habeas. corpusT"
nrtYCK CHAWFOHn.
FARMERS FORM LEGISLATION
Would Repeal Statutes and Make
State Treasure Fiscal Agent.
MOTHERS' PENSION IS UP
Legislative Coiluulttee of the Fnriu
er' ConKresa Make. Hevernl
Itecomiuciidntloii. Which
Interest Women.
Methodist Sllnfater Iteromraend
Chamberlain'. Conirfa Itemedy,
Tlar. James A. fowls, Cllaca. Minn.,
writes: "Chnrnberlaln's Cough Itemed y
has been a needed and welcomo guest in
our home for a number of years. I highly
recommend It to my fellows as being a
medicine worthy of trial In cases of colds,
coughs and crpup." (live Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy a trial and wo are confi
dent you will find It very effectual and
continue to use It as occasion requires
for years to come, as many others have
done. For sale by all dealers. Advertisement
WATCHES- KIWtN'zriK-KUi & Dodge, 'not going to make It
Repeal of the present statute and the
pnHsnge of an act which will make the
state trensuier tho fiscal agent for the
state of Ncbrasku, wan ono of several
recommendations made by the legislative
committee before the thltd annual farm
ers' congress which Is now In session at
the Home, hotel.
A luw providing, for. a minimum wage
for women, a law providing for state
pension for dependent mothers having
orphan children, and the continuance of
rural llfo commlttalon with sufficient up
proprlutlon to enable it to complete the
Important Investigations which It bus
begun were other important measures In
the report.
After much discussion on the part of
the legislative committee n recommenda
tion for u constitutional amendment
which will give the legislative power full
liberty to make such taxation laws as
tho people may desire.
Among other recommendutlons was the
re-estahllshment of the government
labrntory, which was withdrawn when
the Hardln-Hanborn bll passed, and leg
islation to provide state Inspection of In
vestments, enterprises, commonly known
as the blue sky law.
laeulslutlre Committee.
The legislative committee Is composed
of Frank G. Odell, I,. O. I.awson, W. H.
Deluno, A. M. Teniplln and W. F. John
sou. The meeting Was pieslded over by. Vice
President W. F. Tannchlll. The morning
was taken up by the report of the secretary-treasurer,
the report of the legis
lative committee and two addresses.
O. F. Dornbluzer of Brunswick, Neb.,
spoke on the "Industrial und Educational
Farmers' I'nlon of America." lie urged
that the fanners of Nebraska Join thin
move to unlto the farmers of tho country
Into ono solid organization whose main
purpose will be to fix thd price, which
would be a standard one, for all their
products.
"There In only ono way In which we can
make our own prices," said Mr. Dorn
blazer, "and that Is In organization. The'
time will come when we will be able to
harvest our products and then hold them
until we get our prion, but this time will
never come until we are formed Into ono
big national union.
"We have the biggest business on earth.
There Is no equal to IU Everyone In the
country has to have our products In order
to live. We clothe and feed tho world.
And we are the only people In the world
tmvity: a business who do not et our own
prices. We don't run our own business'
wa let tne other fellow do It. We hear
the cry every day, 'bark to the land,'
and 'back to the farm.' but von rot to
jtnaki. farming a paring business before
you ran hold the Intelligent boya and
girls of today on the farm, and you are
pujiug Business
so long as ytiu let the other fellow make
tho prices on what we farmers have for
sale.
Prices I'liu'tiiiite.
"Every time we have a bumper crop
the price goes down. Every time we
raise u large number of hogs the market
drops. Two months before our crops ure
harvested. If an article Is printed Unit a
bumper ciop Is assured, the prices drop.
How do we know or anyone else, know
what kind of u eiop we are going to
have. When the manufacturer puts out
a lurge amount of his products does the
price drop? No, Indeed, and neither should
our prices drop Just because mother earth
uuuiuges to bestow on uh a friendly smile
und u Ixtuu tl f ti I harvest.
"What we want to do Is to bund to
gether to hold our crops and get our
price. If we have a big crop and the
market Is overloaded we can save some
for the next season which might not he
so bountiful and our grain which Is left
over from the ear ptevlous will make
up for the deficit this year."
Secretary Delano in his annual repoit
told of the work which has been accom
plished by the congress In the lust two
I years and what ought to he accom
plished In the future
Tho treasurer's iex.rt showed that
theie Is on hand at present S91,lff, the
receipts for tho veai li.lng !C5.C4 and the
expenditures JW4.IW
J. D. Ream of Hioken How, Neb., mado
a short talk on the suhject of "The
Grange as a Factor In Huwl Progress."
Ho told of the ndvnntages to be derived
from the grange and lis relation to the
progress of Nebraska.
GRAIN RATE RAISE ORDERED
Interstate Commerce Commission
Advances Date for Boost.
CHICAGO WINS ITS POINT
Om n tin Una lleneflted hy Detuir
Able to Handle the Crow Mo
l'r TuroiiKli (he .lout It
em (InU Parts.
GR0TH GIVES HIMSELF UP '
IN SIOUX CITY MURDER CASE
Following the finding of the decom
posed body of a boy. probably IB yeats
of age, burled under a pllo of sawdust
In the unused Ice house of the Omaha
road nt Eighth and Howard streets,
Sioux City, la.. Wednesday morning the
police have started searching for the
murderer and have Antonla Groth of
Omaha under Hiisplrion.
Upon the boj H body was found a
handkerchief bearing Groth's Initials.
Groth Is living at Eighteenth and Burt
streets, nnd up until the last week has
been In the employ of the Orchard-Wll-helm
company.
He gave himself up to Chief Maloney
yesterday after reading an account of
the murder In a morning paper. Ho de
nies having any knowledge of the death
of tho loy.
How the boy happened to have the
handkerchief In his pocket Is a mystery
to Groth. Orolh nayn he left a package
of laundry containing two handkerchief
and other pieces of wearing spparcl In
the Kimball laundry at Sioux City, which
ho did not take out before coming to
Omaha. He left word with It. K. Roberts,
with whom he was boarding, to secure
the laundry. Groth could not say 'if
Roberts had taken the laundry.
Groth Is not being detained at the
station. Ho says tin Is willing to take
active steps to apprehend the murderer
of tho boy, and stated ho Intended going
to HI on x City and seo If be could
straighten 'out tlm affair.
Chicago has finally scored one on
Omaha and after wfoks of he most
strenuous effort, laboring with the rail
roads mid the Interstate Commerce com
mission, seemed the cancellation of tho
15-cent grain rate from this city to New
Orleans put In by the Mtssuuti Pacific.
The Interstate Commerce commission
has bncked up and ordered the cancella
tion for December 13, whereas Its recent
order was thnt the istc would stand un
til Mnrch 3t.
With the IG-cent rate In effect. Omaha
had become the second grain shipping
cinter In the country and was pressing
Chicago hard for first place. Chicago
was feeling It and the Board of Trade
there labored hard with the Missouri Pa
clflo to withdraw the rate. This road
wan satisfied to let It remain In force,
for It was getting the bulk of the grain
going out of Omaha, aggrepating hut;,
dreds of cars dally during September,
October and November.
The Chicago Board of Trade went be
fore the commission, seeking to show
that the Missouri Paclflo was doing busl
ness at a loss and that the rate from
Omaha to New Orleans was too low as
compared with rates Into Chicago. The
claims were rejected for a time, but
finally the order was Issued to the. Mis
souri Paclflo to cancel Its rate March
81 next. This did not satisfy Chicago, so
Its grain organization got busy again
and with the result that December grain
will stop going to Ney Orleans for tho
reason that the rates will be anvancod
to 1SV4 cents per 1(H) pounds, )n line with
the present rate to Chicago on grain.
noon. "The tnrlft nor no other bug-a-hoo
can stop It, but it will rest on you
buslnoss mon nnd the public whether w !
will have, wonderful prosperity or a panto.
Wo need co-operation; It takes two to
make n bargain. If we work together we
outer upon tho greatest era this country
has ever known."
Mr. Belleville gave a history of tho Na
tional Industrial Trnfflo league which
was organized In Chlcngo, August 2, lltO
He told of great changes In the railroad,
world und said the day of "tho public-be-datnn"
Is past and tho day of co.
operation Is tiore.
"I would say to the railroads, 'don't
try to put one over on us.' Just think
that lifter all you nro partners with us
In otir business."
MAIIIUAGK MCUNSi:.
The following marriage licenses have
been issuod:
Name und Residence. ' Age.
Fred W. Jones, Blulr . a;
Grace V. Hlackatone, Blair S5
I..eRoy K. Gillespie, Omaha 33
Beatrice F. Cole, Omaha 22
John A. Fox. Council Uluffa 24
Belle Morehouse, kovelund, la 2i
Jewell II, Rose, Omahu
Blandlnn Wilson. Omaha
Graver W. Strahl. Plalnvlew
Edna J. HlrHch, Ktcluuuer
Walter Madsen, Omaha
Kato Petersen, Omaha
Carl A. Johnson, Omaha
Alvene Tanner. Omaha 18
Frank Dvorak, Omaha '. 21
Ella Rezek, Omaha ig
John C, Rychnovsky, Omaha 21
Rose Rychnovsky. Omaha is
i Frank I James, Omaha 35
Ada Bergen, Omaha sj
Now Way To
Cure Pimplts
k Wonderful Vanishing liquid Caller!
Zemo That Bids Farewell to All
Pimples and Facial Eruptions.
la E7 or Two Thy Cte.
HTUnUKG WARK-ncRNZER.
Hair a Pretty Oown u SpIUJ hf a Pr
Caaialexian,
Although well known throughout th
country, ZEMO, the wonderful external
cure for all skin afflictions is now being
Introduced here on a positive guarantee.
It Is a marvelous romody, and has cured
tome of the worst cases of eczema.
I pimples, blackheads, totter, barber's itch.
1 salt rhoum, blotches, spotted face, chafing.
dandruff and all diseases ot tho skin and
scalp. ZKMO Is sold by druggist at J l.O)
for the largo regular size bottle. But In
order that 70a may test ZEMO and havo
no further excuse for any skin eruption,
a liberal 25-cent size bottle 1s now on sale
nt the Drug Stores, or Is mailed on receipt
of price by E, W. Rose Medicine Co., St.
Louis, Mo.
ZEMO is a pare, clean, vanishing liquid.
The moment it touches the skin it sinks
right In and you feel tho relief ut once.
It Is not a salve, paste, ointment or dress
Ing. Get the trial bottle today on a posf
live guarantee.
Zemo Is sold and guaranteed by drug
gists everywhere and In Omaha by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Co., Cor, ICth and
Dodge Sts., 16th and Harney Harney Sts.,
24th and Farnam Sts., Loyal Pharmacy.
W7-9 North 16th SL
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
Big Returns
BELLEVILLE SAYS DAY
OF CO-OPERATION IS HERE
"We are facing the greatest business
development this country has even
.known." said J, M Belleville, president
I of tho National Industrial Traffic league
In a speech to the Commercial cluo at
aaaaWaflaiMLSMalladjal A sT
1

xml | txt