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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
TIIE 3IORXIXG OKEGONIAN, . SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1918.
rJEW INFLUENZA CASES
HOW SHOW DECREASE
Deaths Reported Throughout
State Greater Than Before.
FATALITIES IN CITY 22
Oregon Board of Health Reports 3S2
ew Cases Outside of Port
l ' land and 13 Deaths.
With the number of new cases of
Spanish Influenza showing a decrease,
deaths reported yesterday were larger
than for any previous day, counting
both city and state. Health officials
point to tnese figures as indication that
the epidemic may be subsiding, though
fatalities may be on the increase for
Yesterday 141 new cases were re
ported in Portland, a decrease of 51
from the day before. Deaths known to
have resulted from Influenza since the
epidemic began are 22.
Keports received by the State Board
of Health showed 13 deaths and 382 new
cases. Deaths were reported as fol
lows: Salem, 2: Baker County, ; Uni
versity of Oregon, 4; Scio, 1. New cases
are as follows: Salem, 27; Baker
County, 250; University of Oregon. 4;
Roseburg. 40; Oregon City, i2; Polk
County, 10; Grants Pass, 13, and The
Influx of influenza victims at the
Auditorium emergency hospital brought
calls for aid in nursing and general
care of patients. ' Twenty men in the
spruce division were detailed to the
hospital by Brigadier-General Disque,
who promised aid of nurses and sur
geons from Vancouver Barracks, if
Patients at the Auditorium were re
ported as close to 100, with but one
death. Others were dangerously ill
when brought to the attention of city
authorities and doctors and nurses
were hard pressed yesterday to look
after all the cases.
An earnest appeal for co-operation
in keeping the spirit of the closing
order was made yesterday by Mayor
Baker, who is working night and day
to keep the epidemic within bounds.
At the State Reform School near
Salem the 90 boys stricken with in
fluenza were reported by Superintend
ent Gilbert as being slightly Improved
One new case was reported. No deaths
have occurred, though three-fourths of
the boys, 10 officers and one nurse
have been stricken. Two or three
nurses under Mrs. F. H. Presnall have
been taking care of all the cases, -ac
cording to Mr. Gilbert, who says that
he needs at least one more nurse. Dr.
Bellinger is In charge. '
Of 101 new cases reported to the
city health bureau yesterday morning,
29 were diagnosed by attending physi
cians as malignant, while 55 were mild
and 17 common la grippe. Following
is a list of the 22 deaths reported In
October 10 William Clarence Parry, 29,
October 11 Bryan Spain, 21, shipyard
worker. Sentinel, okla.
October 12 Carl Putnam. -0. farmer,
t Kelso. Wa.h.
October 14 Oscar E. Carlson. 34, 5422 East
October i. ennnesj uonnson, fogffer,
John Scarneche. 41. shipping c!erk. 4r0 East
Washington street.; Hector . Burgeron, 3.
3JO Montfomcry street.
October ltf Mrs. Clara Hobson. 21, Hunt
Inrton: C. W. Wavers, 2ft. rancher. 325
Wheeler street: Marie Hansen. 30. 40 Tarn
hill street; William W. Mafflt. 84. railroad
man. b44 Tibbetis street; Martin Relmer
Benson. 37, rigger. Camas. Wash.; William
Lomnicky. file North Twenty-fourth and
One-Half street; Kobert Alexander, 10. log
ger. October 17 Goldle Nordln, 20: Forest W.
Speck. 21. shipyard worker. Union Hotel;
John Cameron. 1!: Cass Durham Cole, 28,
412 East Twenty-fourth street North.
October Is Florence W. Walters, 2, 475
East Burnslde street: man named Mci-ane.
reported over telephone.
October 19 Fred Anderson. 49. laborer
rr F. G. Hut 44. 4"0 East Fourth street.
in addition,- nine cases of Portland
residents dying in other cities and the
bodies being brought here for burial
have been reported to the Health Bu
reau. Five of these are from Army
camps. They follow:
October 2 Edward Wager. Indianapolis.
October 3 Ralph C. Oorcaa. Chicago.
October A William Jamison, Camp Meade,
October 6 Earl S. Cobb. Camp Taylor.
Ky.: William Den.-her. 22, Camp t'pton. N. Y.
fVtotwr 7 R" K. Fulls. Camp Taylor. Ky.
October S Mrs. Hannah Deitzel. 34. Butte,
October 12 Arthur O. Via, 29. Camp Fre
October 14-lohn Deitiel. 4, Butte.
Spokane Has Nine Deaths.
SPOKANE. Oct. 19. Nine additional
deaths from influenza were reported
here today, with 53 new cases, bring
Ing the total number of cases to nearly
1000. The municipal influenza hospital
is filled to its capacity of 100 oeus.
Death Reported at Hood River.
HOOD RIVER. Or.. Oct. 19 (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Richard Hanna, aged
years, died last night at her home at
Mount Hood from Spanish influenza.
Mrs. Hanna. daughter of J. H. Reed,
East Side orchardist. is thought to
have contracted the disease while on
a visit at Spokane. County Health Of
ficer Edgineton today reported the in
fluenza in a family of a local Junk
dealer. No other known cases exist
HAROLD WATSON IS DEAD
PORTLAND MAX SUCCCMBS TO
TXEOIOXIA OCTOBER 10.
Sergeant Is Survived hy Widow, Two
Baby Daughters and Mother.
Funeral Held in Portland.
Another Portlander to make the su
preme sacrifice was sergeant James
Harold Watson, who passed away from
pneumonia on October 10, following an
attack of Spanish influenza at Edge
wood Arsenal, In Maryland, where he
was stationed In the ordnance depart-
Slakes the Dark Rings Around Eyes,
Caves in the Cheeks and Ruins
the Complexion. How to
.Get Rid. of Dyspepsia.
Take My Advice and 1st Stuarfw Dya
yeia Tablets If loa Waat
a Pretty Skim."
Digestive troubles ruin the complex
ion. The sour, fermented, gassy con
tents poison the blood, draw the cor
ners of the mouth, rob you of sleep,
give the face that hungry, -haggard,
mournful expression in the morning
and you are tired all day. It is not
what you eat but the fault of digestion
that hurts.. Eat anything you like and
lee Stuarts Dyspepsia Tablets digest
your food, tone your stomach, supply
your" blood with nourishment, then
good looks, a healthy appearance and
bright eyes will soon return. Get a
60 cent box of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets at any drug store. They are real
:; v ::
:: . '
f V fit - :
I ' . v V.I : 1 ''
Harold Watson, Mctlm of Pscn
moaia While la Service.
ment Sergeant Watson was to have
received a commission in a few days as
Personal Battalion Adjutant and was
preparing for a furlough to his home in
Portland to visit his wife and mother.
Mrs. George A. Beavis, and his twin
baby daughters, Jean Harold and Nancy
James Watson, whom he had never
seen. Sergeant Watson's wife was El
vida Burness, a Portland girl, and their
wedding three years ago was the cul
mination of a Lincoln High School
romance. The twin baby girls were
born on July 4, while their father was
training at Cam Hancock in
Sergeant Watson was 25 years old
and was born in La Grande. Or.
He was educated in the Portland pub
lic schools, graduating from Lincoln
High in 1911. He was prominent in
all his school activities. He was a
member of '.he Multnomah Club. -
The funeral was Wednesday after-,
noon at St. David's Church, with lnter-
m-r.t in Rivervlew Cemetery.
When Sergeant Watson enlisted last
January he had been for two years
manager of the validating company
at the Union Station.
CLOSER ECONOMY ORDERED
SEW COXSERVATIOX RULES GO
IXTO EFFECT TOMORROW.
WEALTHY HDDS ER
HELD DRAFT EVADER
William H. Block, of Indianap
olis, in Custody.
ARREST FOLLOWS FLIGHT
Son of Wealthy Merchant Now Fed
eral Prisoner in Connty Jail
and Deeply Repentant.
Fearing that he might not receive
proper classification in the draft be
cause of his recent marriage, William
H. Block, Jr., of Indianapolis, Ind., fled
on November 2, last year, and last night
he was in the Multnomah County Jail,
a Federal prisoner. Block is the son
of a leading merchant of Indianapolis,
a man said to be intensely patriotic.
The prisoner was buyer for his father's
According to Block's story, as told to
Assistant United States Attorney Gold
stein yesterday, he was married the
month following the entry of the United
States into the war. As time passed
he read in the papers that newly mar
ried men would be drafted and par
ticularly that young men of wealth
would have no chance to escape serv
ice. This preyed on his mand, and last
November he drew $10,000 from the
bank, took his bride and fled The
couple visited Minneapolis, St. Paul,
Seattle, Portland and San Francisco.
Last May, in San Francisco, a baby
girl was bom.
Mrs. Hart, mother of the young Mrs.
Block, was advised that the baby was
111 and she. was directed to come to
Portland and register at the Multno
mah. When she arrived here, Mrs.
Hart received a telephone message to
proceed to Roseburg and there she met
the couple. It was at Roseburg that
Sheriff Quine arrested Block .as a
slacker. He was brought to Portland
by Deputy Marshal Tichenor. Bail was
placed at $10,000, a sum which did not
seem impossible for the young man to
To Mr. Goldstein Block declared that
wealth had been a detriment to him;
that h realizes his mistake in running
away and that he now is convinced
that he would have received a sqaure
deal from his local board.
In contrast to the rich Mr Block, is
George Williams, another alleged
Blacker. Williams' excuse is that he
was working for a couple of Japanese
near Salem who told him that he would
lose his Job if he registered. Deputy
Marshal Tichenor brought the walthy
Block and the impoverished Williams
to Portland in the same automobile.
A. W. Lnffertr, Twice Congreasmaa
From This District, and Candidate
Asalnst C. Jf. McArthnr Nov. S.
I have not been called for service in
the Army and If I should be that fact
would not in any way interfere with
my race for Congress.
Tour Congressman will serve you or
your exploiters. Your vote will deter
Last election I received 28,000 votes;
McArthur 34,000; the Democrat only
9000, which shows that I am the logical
candidate against McArthur now.
If elected I will support Wilson on
every vote. .
Break the stranglehold of the money
trust by giving to Uncle Sam equal
banking privileges with Rockefeller
Open entire O. & C. land grant, with
the trees growing thereon, for homes.
Government ownership will make
shipbuilding ' permanent in Portland.
Nothing less will.
McArthur voted against the President
on the 8-hour law and the water power
bill. He has voted with the big Inter
ests on every occasion. The fact that
McArthur has misrepresented you for
two terms does not entitle him to a
third term. Don't wait till 1920 to elect
a Congressman who will serve you.
A. W. LAFFERTY,
426 Pittock Block.
All Hotels and Restaurants Are Ex
pected to Comply Fully With
the Latest Regulations. '
Conditions arising from the Influenza
enidemlc according to a telegram re
ceived by Assistant Federal Food Ad
mlnistrator Newell last night from JNa
tional headquarters, have delayed the
shipment to Oregon of the printed "war
programmes' giving new rules ana
regulations effective in all public eat
ing places throughout the country to
The new requirements have been
given in the press." said Mr. Newell last
night, "and by mis time snouia ue la
miliar to all hotel, restaurant and cafe
teria men and should be inaugurated
throughout the state tomorrow morn-
ng, as planned.
Within a few jdays the printed in
structions, for the information of pro
prietors, will be on hand, but the fooD
Administration asks that there be no
delay in the inauguration of the sched
ule because of the fact that detailed in
structions are not yet in hand.
Patrons of eating places should give
their cheerful and cordial co-operation
to this new conservation measure which
will help in saving the 17,500,000 tons
of food that must be sent overseas to
our armies and allies the coming year.
It will take Just a tew Besneats to stas
ia and ask as what ear experience bm
fcjcesj la the war af enteral custaasen
with the soothing wash of oils. D. D. D.
ae. oc and i sa. Jowr aoar sot
an leas the Ant bottle rells yea. Ask
rjlxe Licru.id Wash
tUOVURE Dltt'U CO.
L - OWL VUIU CO.
EXHIBITIOX OF ORIGINAL OILS
From the Brush or the Famous
Artist, J. C. Leyendecker.
Will be on view in the windows of
the Lion Clothing Company for a lim
ited time, commencing today. These
paintings are line examples of his
work, and depict styles for men by the
House of Kuppenheimer.
Mr. Leyendeck-.' has become re
nowned through his att -.ctive covers
many of America s leading magi-
ines. mis poster oesigns. nave aiso
figured prominently in the liberty loan
1 Barrels of Grapejuice Seized.
Sixteen barrels of grapejuice were
seized at the home of Frank Dagato,
604 Division street, by Lieutenant
Thatcher and the war emergency
squad yesterday. Police say Dagato
admitted that six of the barrels con
tained wine in the process of fermenta
tion, but maintained that the rest con
Frank Hennessey to Go to France.
Frank D. Hennessey, formerly a
clerk in the Circuit Court, and now
drum major of the Elks' band, has been
appointed a Knights of Columbus sec
retary, and will sail for France in the
near future. He has made arrange
ments for his passport, and expects to
leave for New York within 10 days.
00D INSPECTION ORDERED
Xew Ordinance Regarding Restau
rants, Grocery Stores in Effect.
Inspection of restaurants, grocery
stores and other places where food is
handled will be started early next week
by the city health bureau, according to
Dr. Parrish. Delay in printing of the
new cards showing whether the place
has passed the tests prescribed by the
city is responsible for holding up the
time of putting the new ordinance into
Stringent sanitary regulations are
provided for In the council measure,
which was passed in co-operation with
military officials, who will prohibit
soldiers from entering places other
than those approved by city inspectors.
Employes are to be free of communi
cable diseases, and adequate light, ven
tilation, cleanliness and toilet facilities
must be provided.
Temporary ratings have been given
several restaurants so as to have eating
places for soldiers.
GUARDSMEN TO MANEUVER
Special Drill Scheduled for Today at
As a concluding event in the school
for officers of the state militia, field
maneuvers will be staged today at
Clackamas Field by Portland National
Guard units, numbering 500 men. The
maneuvers are planned mainly as an
instructive measure and will give the
men some special training.
The Guardsmen will proceed this
morning at 7:30 o'clock over the elec
tric line, making a two-mile hike to
the field on leaving the special cars.
They will spend the entire day at the
field and range. The officers' school
was held In the Armory in Portland
Thursday, Friday and yesterday.
ORD has been received by Mr. and
Mrs. James L. Bowlby. 1167 Haw
thorne avenue, announcing the death
in New York, October 15, of their eldest
son. Lieutenant Robert Archer Bowlby,
due to pneumonia.
Lieutenant Bowlby enlisted at Winni
peg, joining the Princess Pat Canadian
Regiment, and in the Spring of 1916
went overseas. .
At the battle of Thiepval he was dis
abled by shellshock, subsequently
spending several months in English
.hospitals, returning to Canada in April,
1917, and being finally honorably re
tired from further active military duty.
During the present year he has been
one of the speakers for the United
States Shipping Board, with headquar
ters at Chicago. He also spoke for the
Red Cross drive and liberty loans.
Sergeant Stanley Bowlby, a brother.
is now in France. Lawrence H. Bowl
by, another brother, is superintendent
of material for they Northwest Steel
Company. Mrs. Frank Hain Johnston
is his sister. He leaves a widow, for
merly Miss Muriel Murray, of New
York City, to whom he was married in
March of the present year.
A military service was held in New
York City Friday, interment following
in the Murray family lot at Chappaqua,
Lieutenant Bowlby was born in Som
erville, Mass., In 1887.
Georgiana Pleogstra, 27, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Pleogstra, 669 Market
street drive, died Thursday at the fam
ily residence. Funeral services were
held yesterday at Miller & Tracey's
chapel. Interment was at Rose City
Cemetery. Miss Pleogstra was a grad
uate of the old Portland High School.
She was a member of the White Tem
ple congregation and had taken a prom
inent part in social activities of that
LA CENTER. Wash.. Oct. 19. fSne
cial.) Mrs. Lillie Verness Clark, aged
36 years, wife of Millard Clark, died at
her home in the Pine Grove district
October 15 from pneumonia. Mrs. Clark
leaves her husband, four children
Mrs. Hazel Lewis, Ruth, Arthur and
Floyd Risley and her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. H. L. Garver, all of this place.
GOLD HILL, Or., Oct. If. (Special.)
In the death of Mary Ellen Ritter,
who passed away here on October 12,
Gold Hill lost another old and honored
pioneer. The . deceased was born in
Iowa, January 29, 1850, and removed to
Montana in 1860, where, in 1866, she
married Nathaniel Ritter, who survives
her. The surviving children are Andrew
J. Ritter. Keating, Or.; Joel R. Ritter
and James P. Ritter, Halfway, Or.;
Walter R. Ritter. Boise; Claude, R. Rit
ter and Mrs. Jra Gillstrap, Junction
Citv, Or., and John J. Ritter and Carl
B. Ritter, Gold Hill. Or.
SALEM, Or.. Oct. 19. (Special.)
Charles Guerne is dead at an officers'
training camp at Camp Taylor, Ky., ac
cording to word received by his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Guerne, of Turner.
Death was due to Spanish influenza.
When he enlisted he was professor of
education and psychology at the New
Mexico Normal School. He was a grad
uate of the University of Oregon and
also attended Willamette University,
as well as the School of Education at
Chicago. He also held a degree of
master of arts from Harvard Univer
sity. Besides his parents he Is sur
vived by two brothers, William Guerne,
Camp Fremont, Cal., and George
Guerne, Salem, and two sisters. Clara
Guerne, Woodburn, and Mrs. Ida Jones,
Toledo, Wash. The funeral will be in
Salem and will be private.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 19. (Special.)
The Latest Victor
Records Are Here
New interpretations of musical masterpieces by the
world's greatest artists, the most recent military
music by the finest bands and orchestras, war-time
and other popular songs of the hour. Stop in and we'll
gladly play them for you or any of your old-time
Our years of experience, our organization and our
chain of stores from end to end of this Coast enables
us to carry out to perfection the selling of talking ma
chines and records to real music lovers. Beautiful
examples of the various styles and makes are shown
side by side you can make tests of these so as to se
cure the make and model precisely suited to your needs.
Our method of deferred payments makes it particu
larly easy for you to secure the instrument of your
choice without further delay. There will surely be a
great shortage and prices may advance very soon, so
we advise you to make your selection NOW.
raTilgB Allen (.
-MASON AND HAMLIN PiANOS-
MORRISON STREET AT BROADWAY
Stores Also in San Francisco, Oakland, Sacramento, San Jose, Los Angeles
and San Diego.
Alexis B. Nelson. 33 years old. died at
Florence ' while on a hunting trip.
Death was due to pneumonia. He was
a member of the firm of Nelson Bros.
of this city, and unmarried. He came
to Salem from Falls City seven years
ago. He- is survived by his parents,
three brothers and three sisters.
IiOW REPAIRING OF HIGHWAYS.
I-OWREPAIRIXG OF HIGHWAYS.
Counties Contemplating Improve
ments Must Submit Proposed
Plans to State Department.
Repair and maintenance of local
roads will be permitted during war
times, according to information re
ceived yesterday by Building Permit
Commissioner Currey, of the State
Council of Defense, which had wired
to Washington for instructions. Mr.
Currey had asked what procedure
would have to be followed, and what
was the Government's attitude on im
provements, and the reply was that
all proposed road work requiring Gov
ernment assistance in securing mr
ial, transportation or labor after No
vember 1 should be submitted to the
United States Highway Council through
the State Highway Department, on
forms already furnished.
The ruling means, in effect, that road
improvements are to be limited to
vitally essential needs, and that local
improvements can be carried on with
out interruption. However, before any
county undertakes to do any work, it
should submit the proposed programme
to the State Highway Department for
Mr. Currey was m receipt of a num
ber of inquiries from County Judges in
this state, asking for Information on
the road subject. They have been ad
vised of the ruling made recently in
Washington, which will not permit of
THIN PEOPLE FAT
the letting of contracts for the im
provements of long stretches of road,
unless material and labor are available
in the community where the improve
ment is to.be made.
Considerable discussion had been in
dulged In throughout the state as to
whether the maintenance of highways
might be continued during the war
period, and County Judges are being
Informed that the Government has
placed its approval on local road im
provements such as are deemed of . im
portance. Motorcyclist Sentenced.
Sam Raut, motorcyclist, was sen
tenced to two days in jail. and fined $35
yesterday for recklesss driving. He be
gan serving his sentence immediately.
Deanery Meeting Held Over.
Owing to the e'pidemlc of Spanish in
fluenza, the meeting of the Deanery of
the Nerthern Convocation, which was
to be held at Grace Memorial Church,
Jias been postponed until further notice.
All Fat People
Should Know This
The world owes a debt of gratitude to the
author of the now famous Marrrwla Pre
scription, and is still more Indebted for the
reduction of this harmless, effective obesity
remedy to tablet form. Marmols. Prescrip
tion Tablets can now be obtained at all druir
(tores, or by writing direct to Marmola Co.,
H64 Woodward Ave, Detroit, Mich., and
their reasonable price (73 cents for a large
case) leaves no exeunt for. dieting or violent
exercise for the reduction of the overfat
body to normal proportions. Adv.
Tobacco Habit Cured
Not only to users of pipe and cigars,
but the vicious cigarette habit is over
come by using the "NITRATE" treat
ment. Price, complete, postage paid.
$1.50. Laue-Davis Drug Co., Third and
Yamhill, Dept. 3, Portland. Or., (When
writing mention this paper.)
AUTHENTIC CLINICAL TESTS SHOW ONE PATIENT
GAINED 23 POUNDS, ANOTHER 27 POUNDS
Bitro-Phosphate, the Organic Substance
Discovered by French Scientist, Excites
Interest of American Physicians
New York. The discovery of an or
ganic phosphate which when taken into
the human system is quickly converted
Into healthy body tissue, is regarded
by medical specialists as of vital Im
portance to people who suffer from ail
ments directly or Indirectly due to de
pleted nervous vitality, such as neuras
thenia, nervous weaKness. ininness.
premature old age. insomnia, lack of
energy, nervous debility, etc
Thinness and weakness are usually'
due to starved nerves. Our bodies need
more phosphate than is contained in
modern foods. Physicians claim there
Is nothing that will supply this defi
ciency so well as the organic phos
phate known among dnrggists as bitro
phosphate, which is inexpensive and is
sold by most all druggists under a
guarantee of satisfaction or money
back. By feeding the nerves directly
and by supplying the body cells with
the necessary phosphoric food elements,
bitro-pnosphate quickly produces a
welcome transformation in the appear
ance; the increase in weight frequently
Clinical tests made in St. Catherine's
Hospital, N. Y. C, showed that two
patients gained in weight 23 and 27
pounds, respectively, through the ad
ministration of this organic phosphate;
both patients claim they have not felt
as fetrong and well for the past twelve
This increase in weight also carries
with it a general improvement in the
health. Nervousness, sleeplessness and
lack of energy, which nearly always
accompany excessive thinness, soon
disappear, dull eyes become bright, and
pale cheeks glow with the bloom of
Physicians and hospitals everywhere
are now recognizing its merits by its
use in ever increasing quantities. Fred
erick Kolle, M. D., editor at New York
Physician's "Who's Who," says: "Bitro
Phosphate should be prescribed by
every doctor and used in every hospital
to increase strength and nerve force
and to enrich the blood."
Jos. D. Harrigan, Former Visiting
Specialist to North Eastern Dispensa
tory, says: "Let those who are weak,
thin, nervous, anaemic or run - down,
take a natural, unadulterated strength
and tissue building substance such as
bitro-phosphate' and you will soon see
some astonishing results in the increase
of nerve energy, strength of body and
mind and power of endurance."
CAUTION: Although Bitro - Phos
phate is unsurpassed for relieving
nervousness, sleeplessness and general
weakness, owing to its . remarkable
flesh-growing properties, it should not
be used by anyone who does not desire
to put on flesh. Adv.
The use of an. electric Hasting machine results in
economy. It reduces the amount of powder required
often by 10 to 20 . With it you can shoot several 1
stumps or other blasts at one time. You can fire !
several lighter shots under a difficult stump or rock
Tvhh better effect and less trouble than with a single
large charge. It is the only reliable meant of explod
ing charges tinder water.
Safety favors electrical blasting. There are fewer mis
fires and no hang-fires. Should a misfire occur, ail
ianger of explosion is over when you disconnect the
wires from the machine. As you can time blasts to
the second, traffic along roads it not held up unneces
Tbr smallest Electric Blstdnr mscbine fires five eWtes or fewer at a tins,
wetrhs bat nx pounds and cost n ssvd on a Job la a vcr few days. Any
aoe can work nil sizes of this simple, hfcadjr machine.
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