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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1902)
Business Cat4s, nJ Societies
Classified i A&r&tthfc
PROFESSIONS AND THAMES
COUNT 8jX AVEnAQE WOHDi'TO THE LINE?"
'P9' 'A bor8e "oj:n.U-ai la
? of fnel . Wee M.
an A t fT-i tr hoard.
flint class ma'
Tase 'rX-Vnniin offlce.
h boy MlL
vTMVflPAPEttS TO TUT UNPKK
J" "old' newspapers In Urge
r pun:"""- ir(u pch at 23 cents a
Si? at ?Se bBASTa0nM0SSIAK. offlce,
- mt.k. OFFICE IN JTJDD
Yt IT. ' ' " . 4 A n "I SB
ullainp. .i.nhone 77.
5 p. m.
o " .
- M,"fSBSectt eve trouWes .eata
ea ""," -nrt Impaired" Bearing.
correctly fitted for refractlre er-
n-r'trmv. nVBIll THE
r : Sffi." Ban TeiepboaS 0
BSSmS. nce Phone Bed 28.
r, 1, rvAVL. ROOM 17. A880CTA
U'&J? TPlephoie Mala 98; resl-
telephone, black 161.
FTT HENDERSON. PHYSICIAN
(tSnte W Bank build-'
Phone -Main qq- -- 1
Offlce one block west of
on more. -
LYNN K. RLAKESLKH.
ld nervous a.Hesnuu wiiS
en. UPP- uorei icuuiciuu. iWi.
Main Sts., Pendleton,- OreX. Plane
ifTED ADVERTISERS TO MAKE USE
11.... .i.Dcinui xninmns. If yon nave
fcthlnc vou have no nse for, toiler tp
. ix ior Bomeiiiiu& Duiui, .
' mar have nnd have no use for. Bome-
r that vou may need In your boBltfess.
" hra n inrfrn nnrse tnat you
lit wish to trade for a cow or a vehlclcf
thodv mar have the cow and vehicle
want tbe horse. A tlf teen or twenty
rent want add will probably do the
IRCHITECTS AND BUILDERS.
ROWARD. ARCHITECT AND BU-
Irlntendent. makes complete and rell-
. plans for nnimincs in -ine city- or
Itry. Room 17, Jndd bulldlng.m ,
fcElv & COLE, CONTRACTORS AND
lllders. Entlmates furnished on short
te. Job work s specialty, rromnt
Ice. Shop on liinrr street, near mnin
A. MAY . CONTRACTOR AND
itlder. ERtlmates furnished on all
of maionry. cement wants, stone
etc. Orders can be left atr the East
ILE BROS.. COURT STREET, LA
Iw Rlnrk. electricians, dealers In elec-
RiinnllMt. HniiBPH. stores wired lor
litnres. all kinds. Get our urlces. Re-
r e 1 ent. dpi a or teiennones. Kieciri-
iwork a specialty.
IVERY AND FEED STABLES.
JEllCUL RTABLT5R. O. W. FROOME
PP. LWerr feed and Rnnrillnc' All kinds
Ititn. Competent drivers. Opposite Ho-
tuuieion. xeiepnone 10.
kble. First class tnK nnd double
ffor all occasions. fl27 Cottmwood St:
Jiam ,0. Evlln Craig, Prop.
STAIir.rR t w ivkdo jump
, UI J . ... ..' -
SerV. Tftpn mnA twaln. Th. tAf
turn In the city. 4Ir St.. between
I ana Cottonwood Sts, Phone. Main 10.
S0.V FEED YARP. W. T. BOYNTON
IP. Hpeolal care eiven horses left with
Uivret AVebb stroet Phone-Red -201,
CABS AND CARRIAGES.
CAR wnTtrinT Divvn nonv
ephone Jlaln 79, at ,tbe Depot Livery.
VAPfSTT A V TiTK'nTOffi AmHTnn tw
lad building. '
MANN. DENTIST. IN ASHOCTA-
Pn block. OVp V R Plnnfnn'.
RESTAURANTS AND CAFES. -
GEORGE RE8TAURAKT. PTRICTLT
t rItl8' W. W. Pangsl-n. Prop. Ml
"' IHH Mftlll Ht. TP1. Main 15.
ITER u: RALEY. ATTOnVBVR AT
W, Office In Rln. ' n.ni, t.niiyii
w 1Mb. MUtlUlUftt
pN & I.OWBir.T. ITTADwnvti A m
RoniTl 14 lu.nnl.Unn ht.b Tin.
HATr.WV T.TTWT1 MMtIW M
W building. Pendleton, Oregon.
nilR?RL.RY' . ATTORNEY AT LAW.
1 In Association block.
nOYD. ATTrtnMnv km r in, .
Part St a uan 111
HJetonT OregorV. Al
llirtlnA rER' I'AW OFFICE IN JUDD
Mr. Stlilman'hM bee admit-
tiZ J'laltT of .Patent
block ' 12 aaa '18 AM0C
er of WniAIf &!AI1W PHOTQaBA.
V1 tile ClfT. nvar l-r. r.4l.H
8t' near bridge. ' PboiM,,,i4
ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA
Wild wood Camp, No. 2.3S, meets sec-
onu nu iuuiiu onuiraavi or eac'i month
In Hendrlck's Hall. Mrs. Ida Hoi comb
uracie, m, reiue itooDins. uecorder.
UMATILLA TENT, NO. 27, K. O. T. Irt
aceu in secret society uau, se-o:3 and
fourth Tuesdays of each month. All vis
iting 81r Knights cordially Invited. J. 8".
rveeu, necora r.eeper; k. u. Estabrook,
IIEDMKN HMAHALE8 TRIBE, NO. 18
Meets every Tuesday night In Hen
ilrlck's Hall. Hoy W, Bltner, Keeper of
PENDLETON LODGE. NO. A. V.
A. M., meets first and third Mondays of
rotu ujuiilu. viBiuuK urjcurRi weicooie. T,
j. xweeay, v. ja., joe u. rarks, St.
PENDLETON CHAPTER, NO. '23 T. C,
Taylor. H. J?,. F. F. Wamslev. Sectary
Meets first and fourth Friday of each
uiuuiu in uuomc uan.
IEN DLRTON COMMANDERY, NO. T.
Robert Forster. E. C. w. E. rpf.r. sa
retary. Meets first and third Friday of
CUVU IUUUIU IB UB0OU1C Hail
1-I0NEER8 OF THE PACIFIC 1L-
nam, Martin Encampment, No. 1. Meets
every weaneaaay at, uenarlcks Hall
airs., u. v. Lxmpun, oec retary.
DAMON LODGE, NO. 4. KNlGtiTS OF
fytnias. j. r. Nowiin. c. C. : a. w.
Fletcher, K. ol B. ' $t B. Meets evrry
jatonaay in oecret society iiau.
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMKRICA
Tutullla Camp, No. 6309. Meets first and
third Saturdays of each month at Hen
drlck's Hall. George A. Hamblln, Con
buu; u. a. aioBDiHS. ciera.
WOODMEN OK THE WORLD RKGULAR
meetinKS of Pendleton Camn No. 41. W.
O. W., are held In Odd Fellows' hall every
Tuesday evening Vlsltln? neighbors are
aiways welcome, j. i.'. waiicer,' Uleric, j
v. Earl, C. C.
BANKS AND BROKERS.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ATHENA
uregom capital, sou.oiKf; surplus and
proun, ouuu. inieresi on time aeposits,
Deals In forelcn and domestic nchuim.
Collections -promptly -attended to. Hearr
Auams, nreBiueni; 1. j. n.iTK, Tice-nrea
lacui; a. u cnrnun, 'cosaier
F. S, LeOrow,
THE PENDLETON SAVINGS BANK,
i-enaieion, ,uregon. urganisea Marcn 1
1889; capital, $50,000; surplus, $90,000
(Interest allowed' on time deposits. JEx
chance boucht and sold on all Drincloal
'points. Special attention given to' collec
W.. J. Furnish, .president: J. N
Teal," Vice-president i ' T,
. j. Morris, casnier,
THE FARMERS BANK OF WESTON,
Yveaion,. .urepon. uoes a general nans
tng business. Exchange bought and sold.
Collections promptly attended to. R,
Jameson, president; ..Geo. , W. Proetetel,
vice-president; J. R. Kllgore, cashier; di
rectors, G. A. Hartatan,' M. M.Johns. VT.
J. Price, G. D. Grew, J. F. Kllgore, Robert
Jameson, u. w. jnroesej.r-x: -
ton. Capital $70,000: surplus. $85,000.
Transacts a general banking business. Ex-,
change and telegraphic , transfers .sold ,on
Chicago, flan" Francisco, " New York "and
principal points In the northwest .Drafts
drawn on China, .Japan ,nd Enrope.
Makes collections on reasonable terms.
Levi Ankeny, president; W. F. Matlock,
vice-presiaent ; '. a. waae, casnier; u.
Guernsey, assistant cashier.
HIDES, PELT8 AND JUNK.
YOU CAN GET THE HIGHEST MAR
ket price for your hides, pelts and all
kinds of Junk, such as rubber, brass, cop
per, lead, zinc, rags and bottles. Iron of
all kinds a specialty.- You can bring In
B0 cents worth of old rags or ship In
$500 worth of bides and will be treated
In the same way. We have come here to
stay.. Give, us a cal and you will be satis
ed. L. Shank & Co., offlce and warehouse
next to Eastern Hotel, Pendleton, Ore.
xeiepnone, ilea zzi.
SECOND HAND DEALERS.
GEORGE O'JJANIEL, JIEW AND SECOND
band goods bought and o'ul. Court St.,
ujwra uuuse uiucs. uii uau fees me.
yr "BTROBLE, DEALER IN fiECOND
hand goods. If there Is anything yon
need In new or second .hand furniture,
stoves, granite ware and crockery, call and
get nis prices, ivo. ziz court St.
SUBSCRIBERS' TQrMAGAZINBS.lK 1'OU
EAST OBEGONIAN the ' net'nollsher's
price 'bf the publication -you desire, ajid'we
will have ;lf eentyou and assume al Ithe
rise 01 iuetmooey uewg iobi inline rasi's.
It will save vou both trouble" at A risk.
If you .fare a subscriber to the 1IA8X ORB-
uuwiajx, .in 'remitting, you-.caneancften
per cent-from the publisher's price Ad
drees EAST pJEtEGONIAN 'PUB. CO,, Pen
dleton, Oregon s
kellTrbrothkr8, plastering" and
cementing. Cement walks a specialty. Es
timates furnished free. Work guaranteed.
Leave orders at Badley's t Zahner's cigar store
Main street, P. O box 101.
IN POUND-THE HEREINAFTER DE-
described stock has been taken un bv the
City marshal and will be sold at the expiration
of ten days lor costs and ex pep les. -
One bay mare, one year old, branded circle P
on left shoulder, weight about COO pounds
uaieu jwarcn iw.
JOE BLAKLEY, Marshal.
BABBITT METAL, BEST IN THE
world, In bars. Price $1 per bar, at the
East Oregonlan offlce.
FOR SALE AT THE EAST OREGONIAN
offlce, large bundles of newspapers, con
taining over 100 big papers can be obtained
for 25 cents a bundle.
FOB RENT Rooms la the East Oregon
lan building for rent: steam heated, hot
and cold water and bath room'.
IF YOPR HAIR 18 TURNING GRAY,
UUN'TrULblTUUT. IT JfUKTOI
Gray hairs are honorable. though
jim viwsji aesirauie 400
arstion .tnat win positively
orlgtnsl color to gray or faded hair is the
reaewnea "MAKyw' ulH ivniu. a jiatur.
al Bir sMtoratlve (not a' hair, dye) 'It prompt,
ly stops batr falling out,-preventing baldness
and CURES dandruff, too-or money returned.
Thirty years of success; no failures. Four dis
tinct vital virtues 1b every lull pint bottle, all
for XxprSM Pfttwld. XadrsMJ. H.QUINN
"Have you succeeded In subduing
"Oh! yes. I am able to make her
Local Market' Price.
The following snows the prices
p&id on the local market:
Turnips, 75c per sack.
Parsnips, 76c per sack.
Cabbage, 4c lb.
Cheese, per lb., 20c.
Onions, per cwt., $1.50 to" ?2.
Green onions, 25c doz.
Beets, per lb., lc.
Potatoes, per cwt, $1.501.76.
Apples, per box, $1.50.
Horse radish, 12 c lb.
.G-.rllck, la-vac lb.
Sweet potatoes, 5c per lb.
Sauer Kraut, 40c per gallon.
Pendleton Livestock and Poultry.
Chickens, hens, per doz., $3.50 4.
Roosters, $3.50 to $4.50.
Turkeys, per lb., 10.
Geese, per doz., $9.
Spring chickens, per doz., $3.60.
DuckB, per doz., $3.75.
Pigeons, per doz., $1.50.
Eggs, 15c In trade.
Butter, 50 65c per roll.
Choice beei cattle, etc.
Cowb, per hundred, $3.10.
Hogs, live, Ec
Hogs, dressed, 8c.
Calves, dressed. 7 to 8c
Pendleton Retail Grocery Prices.
Sugar Cane granulated, best, $5.25
per sack; do., 16 lbs $1; best granu
lated, $5.25 per sack; do., 16 lbs., $1.
Coffee Mocha and Java, beet, 40c
per lb; .next grade, 35c lb; lower
grades coffee; -25 to 15c 'lb; package
coffee, 16c lb.
Rice Best head rice, 12c per lb;
next grade, 81-3c per lb.
Salt Coarse, $1.35 per 100; tame,
$2.20 per 100. . :
Flour, B. B $3.40 per bbl.
Flour, Walter's, $3.40 per bbl.
Skins, Hides and Pelts.
Portland. March 27. Sheepskins-
Shearings, 1520c; short wool, 25
35c; medium wool, 3060c; long
wool, 60c$l each.
Hides Dry hides, No. 1, l pounds
and up, 15lic per pound; dry kip.
No. 1, 5 to 16 ppundB, 16c;. dry calf,
No. 1, under 6 pounds, .6c; dry salt
ed bulls and stags one-third less than
dry flint; salted hides, steers, sound,
60 pounds and over,'89c; 60 to 60
pounds, 78c; under 60 pounds
and cows, "7c; stags and bulls, sound;
55c: Lip. sound, 16, to. .30 pounds,
7c; veal, sound, 10 to 14 pounds, 7c;
calf, sound' under 10 (ppunds, 8c;
frreen (tinsalted) . 1 c perpbuhd less;
culls, one cent per pound lesB; horse
hides, salted, each $L502;., dry.
each $lW0i olts hides, each, 25B
50c; goat csklM,commoni each; 100
ice; Angora, witn wool on, eacno
Pelts Bear skins, as t j size, No. 1,
each $520; cubs, $25; badger,
each, 1040c; wildcat, each, 25tp30c;
house cat, 610c; fox, common gray;
3050c; do red, each, $1.502; do,
cross, each. $5015; do silver ana
black, each. $1000200: fishers, each,
S6; lynx, each, JZ03; minK,
strictly No. 1., each 30c1.26; mar
ten, dark northern; $6012; marten,
pale pine, according to size and co
lor, $1.5u03; muskrats, large, each,
5010c; skunks, each', 25030c; civet
or polecat, each. 5010c; otter for
large prime skins, each, $507; pan
ther, witL head- and -claws perfect,
each, $2:00 05,00; raccoon', for large
prime, 30 035c; wolf, mountain, wltn
head perfect, - each, $3,500
5: wolf, nrairle fcovote) with head
perfect, each, 4Q60c; wplf, prairie,,
(coyote) without head perfect, eacn,
30036c; wolvej-ine, each $407; beav
er, ser, SKin, large, fopo; ao amm,
1304;" do small, $101.50; do kits,
The occasional ad Is one of the very
best methods by which to squander
money, continuous advertising, on
the other hand, will bring ample re
turns for the money lavested.-Hs'iig-
your wife ret?"
do nnythlnjr ho wants to now."
MASQUERADE AS ftEN
Worn Wha Dob MmcuIIm 0zb
ant Uf Accertkglx. '
ato XstBM Tfca Hr cae
Oswa Vm frostwthi js4se i
Jmnm Art ot ihm AsmvI
I4.. seems hardly possible that wom
an disguised in the uniform of a, United.
States soldier could, masquerade as a
trooper for thrse months at Fort Sher
idan. The iact would not' be credited
were it not well authenticated, sa'ys
the Chicago Ohronicle.
Similar occurrtncea have taken
place in times past, but. they were few
and far between. 8t. Petersburg Is
soon to. unveil a statue to a. woman.
Ifadeyda Dourovna, who entered the
Russian army In i806, disguising her
self as a man. Although her identity
was sroon discovered. ehe was allowed to
remain in the army for1 seven years be
cause of the pressing need of soldiers.
Czar Alexander I. became inter
ested in her and conferred upon. her a
commission in the regiment of hus
sars. She won .distinction and final
ly received the decoration of the
erosa of St. George. Her last years
were passed quietly at home and she
died at the age of 83. She was hon
ored with a military funeral and was
buried in the uniform of the Litovish
A case nearer home k that of Deb
orah Sampson, who was the Amer
ican Jean d'Arc in the revolutionary
war. She wae a descendant of Mi lea
Standish and also of Gov. Bradford
"and inherited the fearlessness, and
military instinct of her ancestors.
Losing her father when young, she
waa brought up by strangers on. a
farm in Middleboro, Mass. Farm
work vts distasteful to her. She
was fond of reading and had an in
satiable desire to travel and see the
world. During leisure hours she
went to the woods and there made
jor herself a masculine suit from
cloth which he herself had woven.
Leaving home it took' her soma time
to familiarize herself with her
clothes and the -new Part she intend
ed to play. For some days she kept
by herself in the woods. She soon
enlisted at Worcester, became a mem
ber of the Fourth Massachusetts in
fantry nnd was ordered to West
Point. This was In 1782.
She is described as five foot seven
inches in height, having "a blooming
complexion and somewhat masculine
air." Her peculiar appearance wn
observed in camp and she was known
as ''Molly" and ae ''the smock-faced
boy," but she became a favorite and
gained the reputation of being "a
good fellow." Miss Sampson was in
several engagements. As sergennt
with a squad of 30 men she made an
attack on a gnng of mounted guerrll
las and received a saber slush on the
head and a bullet in the thigh. A
surtreon dressed the saber cut. At
her own request she secured permls
sion to remain at a farmhouse for
ten days to nurse n dying companion
Her object was to cure for the bullet
wound. While there the tory farmer
persecuted her and his daughter fell
in love with he,r, Either way the sit
uation was" embarrassing.
For a time Miss Sampson was the
personal attendant of Gen. Patter
son. Later she was sent on a spe
cial expedition to Philadelphia, was
seized with a malignant fever and
taken to the hospital, Alexander
Corbett,- Jr., who hns investigated
and reported the facts of Miss Samp
son's life,, says that wjiile here a
rich Baltimore heiress made her an
offer of, her hand and fortune, but
.finding her Jove for the soldier boy
indifferently requited, parted with
him after giving him an outfit of
1 time 15c
2 times, t i. i 1 .,.,, .20c
1 week 30o
Extra lines: .10 cents each a
haberdashery made v with her own
handu and a watch' ns souvenir.
On her reoovery Miss Sampson was
sent with a letter from the hospital
phyeiclan to Gen, Patterson. It re
vealed her secret. With the utmost
kindness the general assured her
she should have nothing to fear. She
received her discharge, but with
many honors and testimonials to her
Miss Sampaon became the wife of
Benjamin Gannett, a brother of the
great-grandfather of Rev. William
Gannett and of Mrs. Kate Gannett
Wells. She never received, a cent ot
pay until 179S, when the Massachu
setts legislature gave her .$178. The
nation granted her a pension In 1B05.
After her death in i8S7 her husband
was allowed tb draw her' pension of
eight dollars a month.
The Gannett home still stands In
the little town of Sharan, Mass., and
contains, relies of its former llluatri
ous occupant. In the little graveyard
is a tombstone marking the burial
site of Deborah Gannett and each
Memorial day the members, ot the
Brockton chapter, D. A. B., named
In her honor, place flowers 00 her
grave and renew the American 4ag
whictuwares there perpetually. - .
' Ti Hl.ht'lt.tk.'i)'7
A man cannot make a woman love
him by giving her chocolates and flow
ers and ice, cream half so quickly as he
can by closing the window behind her,
without saying a word when lie sees
that she is sitting in a draught.
P. S. This should not lead msn'to be
stingy with chocolates. aud;fiowera and
ice cream. 8omervlUe Journal,
Teas When the first fireman eama
up the ladder to carry her down to 1
safetyiahei wouldn't go.
Jew Panic-stricken, eh?
"Not. at all., She waited for the see-
ond one, who. was coming ,up another
l.JJ.M V ..... 1 J . 1
than the first.'' Philadelphia Press.
Spain has on am average 3,000 hours
of sunshine . year, against only. 1,400
In Austria the law obliges miners
and mine owners to contribute te e
Germany has 24,000 friendly societies
and clubs, the United Kingdom 23,000;,
France only S.000.
On vessels of iron and steel Franee
pays a bounty of 2 8s a ton, and on
those of wood 16s. a ton.,
The, biggest match factory in the
world is the Vulcan, at Tidaholen, Swe
den. It employs 1,200 men, and makes
900,000 boxes a day.
Cardiff exports 12,000,000 tone of coal
a year.Newcastle about 4,000,000. New
port and Sunderland each ship abroad
about 2,250,000 tons a year.
There are altogether 30 miles of
bridges on the Siberian railway. The
longest is that over the Yenissei, at
Krasnoyarsk, just half n mile.
8moke Pride of Umatilla Cigars.
"BEST OF EVERYTHING"
In a word1 this tells of the
passenger service via
8 trains daily letween St. Paul
and Chicago comprising
The latest Pullman Sleepers
-Peerless Dining Curs
Library and Observation Cars
Free Reclining Chair Cars
The 20th Century Train
THE NORTHWESTERN LIMITED
nius every day of the year - 1
FINEST TRAIN IN THE WORLD
ElectrJo Llglited Steam Heated
TO CHICAGO BY DAY LIGHT
The Badger State. Express, tlie.llnest
day train running letweoji St. Paul
and Chicago via the1 Short Line eon.
uoetlons from the West made via
The Northern Paolflo,
Great jNorjiiern, anu
Canadian Paciflo Rys.
This is the best line between Omaha.
St. Paul and Ilniicota. 'A.U entB
sell tickets ' via' "The Northwestern
W. H. MEAD, H, L. BIBCER'.
U. A. . i-jA
248Alder Sfo Portland, Ore,
1 time ..
week; 25 cents a line per month. ')
5 JO p m
Bait Lake, Denver, Ft.
saa CttT.Bt Louis, Oai-1
5, . - .
5:li a. :
Bait Lake, Denver, It.
Worth, Omaha. Kan
sas City. atvLoals, Chi
11 !l B.I
cago ana aast.
1 l '
Walla Walla, Lewlston,
OltU S u
man," Minacapoifa, 8t.
kee, Chicago and last.
30 p. at
Ocecn and River Schedule.
All sailing dates subject
to enangs. ,
For San Francisco
Ball every (days,
8 p. m.
10 p. a.
To Astoria and Way
Boats leave Portland daily, except Buadav.
Yamhill River points.
Blparla to Lswiiton.
F. F. WAMBLBY, Agent, Pendleton.
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Cars,
Tourist Sleeping Cars
f ST. PAUL
TO -I GRAND FORKS
THROUGH TICKETS TO
CHICAGO , , .
and all points East and South
Through tickets te Japan and Ohlna, via
Tacoma and Northern Paoloo Bteamsalp Oe.
and American lias. , " "
Trains leave Pendleton d.aily except Bandar
at 6:00 p. m. . 'u
For further information, time cards, maps,
and tlekets, call on or write W. Adams, Pea.
dleton, Oregon, or A. D. CHAKLTON,
Third and Morrison BU., Portland. Ore.
For Chicago, St. Paul, St. Louis, Kaa
bhh Ulty, Ht. Joe, Omaha, and
All Points East and South
Portland aad polsts
oa the, Souad f.
Leave Pendleton, dally 'xeepf'Seudsji at
80- P- .
Arrive fenamon Mouamj, nouuu7 mmw
1 O.iAmv 11 AA n.
Arjiva reuaieioB mnair, isnmuj
leave Walla Walla dally, east bound IOMbm.
Arrive Walla Walla dally west bonud j66SJa..
Forlnformatloii.iagardlBK rates aa om
modstlon.. call o. or addrj- . j
B, B, OALDKHIIKAD. Q. P. A..
Um lilgfl (ex. uan at
' of va b
Irmtsu ouiiloo. Painless, aad not
Bw p.s, 1. BBV Pr ( IQ plala wtauar.
sbbsbI m IV
.ML 6.S b
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Srssssi 5. r. . u .M .
x vu oie rrops., w run oi., vnicsgo, in.