Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1889)
HERALD : PLATTSMOUTH. NEBSUAKA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, ls80.
r r- -
rAiul with my dre. f Am Id
A breath of wpl&mJrXIUli
Out of the Orient,
Betraying whence It comes.
Unto a land remote
To flU Ita rich bazaars
Sails tuU Arabian boat
Amid the island stars.
Ami In yon harbor calm """
Of Heaven's ocean blue.
Empties ber freight of palm
Tho twilight's sllrer dew I
i"rauk Sherman In American Mag&zlno.
WANTED TO MARRY.
On a wild mountain road between the
Yadkua river and Salisbury, N. C, I came
ujKm a bumble cabin in which resided
tho Widow Watklns and her three chil
dren, the oldest being a boy of 15 and the
youngest a girl of 5. I had heard of the
widow while ten miles away. Her hus
band was a justice of the peace and
something of a religious exporter, and
what be didn't know about the history of
America wasn't worth looking up. His
mala ran away with him one day, and
f'll into n ravine and both were killed.
I lie widow, us one of the natives ex-
;' ssed it, was "the well llxcdcst woman
tuiir counties," having a small farm all
and considerable iersonal projierty.
':Jf a. mile from tlie house I met
Vr-mLih, the boy spoken of. lie was
I iv! icaded, barefooted, coatless, vest
hss, and so freckled that it was liard to
nay what his natural complexion was.
He rose up off a rock as I approached,
mado an awkward bow and said:
"Cribbins to you, my boy. And who
mav you by
'!?on of the widow, eh?"
"Vaas. De you'n he 'un?
"I rom tho no'th."
"( 'otne to see ma?"
'V : I'll btop for dinner."
"(;k.d on't. Gwino to hev' chicken,
lln Font me out to meet you 'un."
"Many thanks to both of you."
".Say!" ho continued as he trotted
along beside me, "I like von 'un; you
'un wears white shirts and clothes, and
I'll jicrger (lt) you "un know roots from
tree tops, Hev you 'un cum to marry
I laughed, and ho was much put out
fur a moment. Then he said:
"V.'ish you 'un would. Then I could
hev a pun. If you un will I'll mind
everything you say."
I Vrhaps your mother doesn't want to
- "rings! She'd marry you 'un like
liht::i;i:r. Say! If you 'un has her you
'un v. id ""git me a gun, won't you? Say!
1 taw a I far yesterday. Say! I know
whar 1 could rhoot a powerful lot o'
coons. Say! i ll sjeak to ma fur ye if
you "un will promise tho gun."
1 he widow was at the door to give me
welcome. The second child, who was a
10-year-old girl, was barefooted and
freckled and " towheaded, and. the youn
ger one had on only a single garment
and was rolling in the dirt.
Cum right in an t-quat," said the
widow as wo t-hook hands. "Pete McCoy
was saving lu.t night that you was
heudd this way and would stop. Ar ye
thiritaM- ? May, jostle him over a glass
of buttermilk. We'll cribbins (eat) in
about n;i hour."
We t: l:;-d about the weather, the state
of tho ro.i'ls, etc., as she bustled around
to get dinner, but pretty soon Jerry went
out of doors and called:
"Ma-jina! Cum outer yere!"
"Jerry, vou shet!" replied the mother.
"'!.;! "will you un marry he unr con
'.N.r.v, Jerry, if yer don't stop yer guz
Ei:n 11! skin "3-cr 'alive!" she exclaimed,
t I:o i-toixl in tho door and flourished a
bki-Iet at him-
J . iiy made o!T and 6at down on a log,
nnd t li" - viJow turnetl to me to explain:
i,'i't juy no seriousness to ho 'un,
sir. Jn rv wants a new jKp right bad,
j mi 1 1 d.'say that I'm dun tired of this
jvrv rti:'"::l.ng alone, but I'm not
t . (7cr myself to anybody."
.la t btf'W dinner the oldest girl made
v. i.'.i m materially assisted by
-:i:dy, and bhe suddenly bawled
t;i:: gv. in? to taarry him?"
.-. .'M:i I" ridded the mother.
h wr would!" added tho young
. v. :A ! v t iie name of Nancy.
.-. :.'r.neyl While I do go fur to
i ?! i ; i!:J smartest looking stranger
e. f. v-
I v- r
l i v r a war. meube lie un uon i
l ivr.: year, r
:c ' .. of r.i."
t: ;!:ling shy of the main qnes
; rvl !- ;:;:d"by o 6at down to
r. ''ii blessing had been scarcely
..i.t :i Jerry, who had made a tre
: l'.'vI "to wash his face and
t.i . l.idr, iuvked up at his mo the?
'un asked vou yit?"
n't he 'un want yer?"
1 nt I want a new pap and
I .... T .1 J.l
.:i ..i'iJ uviuuiiuvu.
ious him," she said to mo, as
I,.-.. (I ::u- to the leg of a cnicten.
vv i 1 ro lur to ueciare tuai i
have :jvt:.tv-ux acres of land, three
inev.iJ. r cow, t!drtv-two hogs, four
stacks of hev and in cash, I've alius
ForK r di :;groed .vith second marriages,
Thcv ir.av:i't te happy."
Your husland was a good man, I ve
hearth" I replied.
Yes. A pumpkin is good good null
fur a pumpkin, lie knowed considera
ble ord thar' was considerable he never
knoweJ. He was all gcodnes3--top
muc'i of it. Never made a hundred dol
lars in his life." .
You must liavo been quite a business
wcrr.r.n to have got along so well."
"You jigger! I kin turn a dollar as
well as the best ff tin. While I will go
fur to sav second marriages are not alius
hz?Vj. the mi) who gits me don't git no
siUer nor complainer. '
1 managed to turn tho subject for
awhile, but as soon as dinner was over
Jerrv tuo las mother into the other
room for a consultation, and Molly came
and Fat down beside me and asked:
"Do you un like ma?"
"And 6ho Hikes you. Wish you was
my pap- ilebbe you will be by to
morrer." . ,
I went out and 6at down under a tree
to smoke a t i.;ur, and pretty soon Jerry
came out. lie had a businecs look all
over Ids l.ice as be said:
"I've a-cd ma if she would her ve,"
"Have vou? You are real kind,'
"An i t""? tays she wilL"
Ta Jvien shall
IcitiW . - -
"Say, Jerry, did you' ever have a dol
lar all at oncer" I asked,
"Lor no nor two bits!" -
"If I'll give you a big silver dollar will
you let in on tliegun until I come again'
"Willi? I loop snakes and bad light
ers, but I will!"
I gave him tho dollar and he dashed
through tho house to show it to his sis
ters, and then started on a run for a
neighbor's I wo miles away. When I re
turned to tho house and said 1 must be
going I was met by such an uvalanche of
protests that I had to agree to 6tay until
next day. That night I "sat up" with
the Widow Watkijis. I got aroind to it
after awhile to state that I was living
with my third, and had three set3 of
children numbering five in a set, and
that I couldn't possibly see how I could
make her my wife. I was very, sorry,
but helpless, and I hoped the would let
me send her a new gingham dress from
"That s honest and straight," bhe said
in reply. "While I will go fur to say I
like yer looks, and I lulieve we could
live happily together, if ye can't marry,
why, yo can't. Ye woulJ if ye could,
"Tliat's next to it, and I'll go fur to
say that I'll wait live years on ye an J see
how things turn. Mebbo I'll wait six,
but I'll say five fur sartin. I'd as Uef be
a fourth as a second wife."
And bhe is waiting, while Jerry writes
that "guns hev got so cheapless'that ho
kin git one fur 3. M. Quad in Detroit
! Sun Spots AfiVrt the ir-at Luk?
During the sun spot maximum of
4-5-0 the great lakes were at very high
levels. Ontario's waters were so high as
to submerge dcK-ks at Irondcquoit bay.
During tho present sun sjHjt minimum
the lake is low. This year the lake is
two feet lower than it was last year.
Capt. I'alfrey, of the United States en
gineers, made a statement of the present
low condition of tho Jake before tho
chamber of commerce Monday evening.
The Democrat and Chronicie called at
tention to tho high water in connection
with maximum sun Fpots during tho
maximum. During the hkdi water lake
storms were very destructive. Their
force was increased by the solar activity
and tho waves reached further, eating
into the hind's of the south shore, causing
serious damage to property nt many
oints. Several buildings wero under
mined at Sea Dreezo and tho tracks of
tho Iiome, Waterlown and Ogdensburg
railway wero encroached upon for a long
distance west of Sea Dreezo.
A gentleman residing in Terry states
that Silver Lake is now so low astocauso
serious alarm. The outlet has dried up,
and tho surplus waters are discharged by
evaporation alone. Silver Iiko follows
the general rule of a periodicity in high
and low water. corresionding with the
sun spot maximum and minimum.
The Ilomajice of a Cub.
A lino of street cabs has been estab
lished iii Trenton, and already one of
them has developed a pretty romance.
The other evening a merchant, tired out
after a hard day's jaunt in New York,
walked up the incline at tho Clinton
street station and got into oneof the new
cabs. As he entered ho saw that a lady
had taken a scat, and would evidently be
a fellow traveler down town. lie" po
litely raised his hat, and the vehicle
dashed down Clinton avenue to State
As they turned the corner on tho way
to the center of tho city the electric light
flashed into the dark littlo compartment,
and in a moment two eyes wero fixed on
two others on the oposito side of the
cab. The eyes had not met for many a
month, and one pair belonged to a hus
band and another to his wife. Hie pair
had parted, as many people part, over a
slight dilEculty, and the unthought of
meeting was tho means of mating happy
a home which had been dreary for many
a day. At first neither spoke; then a
hard was extended and grasped, and as
the cab crossed the canal bridge the
equilibrium of the vehicle was lost, for
both sat together, and they alighted to
gether. Trenton (N. J.) Times.
Autumn Leaves and Ferns.
Sparingly introduced, autumn leaves
ha.c a lovely decorative use which is all
thi '.r own. Too many of them in an
apr.rf.aient vulgarize it and spoil each
oth. r, besides gathering dust un J hold
ing it. A few leaves or vines, perfectly
prcsed and daintily disposed, are very
charming with their whisper of outdoor
bnvze and 6unsldne.
No better way of pressing either ferns
or autumn leaves has been discovered
thru the simple device of laying them
sm'ithly, as soon after getting them as
K-A'olel between tho leaves, pf an oid
k. or between newspapers. A heavy
weijht should bo laid on them, and the
pa ors should bo changed every three or
v.nen tnorougiiiy pressed, savs an
ithorltyon the subject, "they should
' 77i"ed over, using lor tho purpose a
p:- ce of soft cloth, with a mixture con
bL ting of three ounces of spirU3 of tur
pr atine, two ounces of boiled linseed oil,
ti: 1 half an ounce of white varnish.
Ironing, either with or without melted
wax. changes tho eoler and makes them
vcrv brittle." Scottish World.
"For My Sake."
These three little words are the touch
stone of love. Tho application of this
touchstone begins with infancy and ends
only with tho end of life. If that laby
in bis mother's arms could 6peak intelli
gently it would 6ay: "It is for my sake
tliat a mother's evo watches unsleeping
through the midnight hours, and her
arras hold mo until they are ready to
dra;i off for weariness." "For my sake"
ex 7 a successful man acknowledges
gra'cfully that his parents toiled and
economized in order to buy books and
pay college bills. "For my sake" pro
vides tho sheltering roof and the arm
chair for dear old grandma st the fire
fci i. Take those words out of our lan
guage and you would rob homo of its
sweetness end human life of some of its
noLIest aspirations. Exchange.
Tom White is a colored porter for a
ilacon (Ga.) firm. He has never been oa
a railroad train, and he had the idea
that you got on and immediately found
yourself at your destination. lie was
sent to Sandersville the other night and
got off at the first station, where lie was
soon informed tliat he was twelve miles
from Macon raid about thirty from San
dersville. He walked back, arriving
homo at 3 o'clock in the morning. " lie
swears that he will never ride on a rail
way train again.
Tall men live longer than short ones.
AN AFRICAN KING.
A MONARCH, HE
CaiU FurreJl Tells tlie Story In the I'res
enee of tho Kins He Ate tlie Furs uutl
loiiuue of a MiHHionary Iirouglit to
Tliln Country as a Slave In 1S57.
The party boarded the Lord of the
Isles and wero soon discussing some
good Santa Cruz in tho cabin of Capt.
I' a n ew. -
"I was midshipman in tho F.nglish
navy," said the captain, "serving on
board her majesty's good fehip Scorpion
thirty years ago, when slavery was still
an institution of this country. The
Scorpion was dispatched from the Med
iterranean to join tho Atlantic squadron
in tho Uight of Denin, and had orders to
put down the slave trade, then unusually
active, lie-fore wo had leen three mouths
on tho coast wo cantured half a dozen
dhows. Wo wero informed by a mis
sionary that there was a camp or depot
noont a mile inland, wlicre blaves and
ivory wero exchanged for ruiu ami
money, and as our instructions were to
extirpalo tho evil wherever it was to be
found, 500 marines and blue h.ckets of
tho squadron wero marched to attack
tiiisuciot. llio resistance wo encoun
tered was merely nominal, and I believe
our small force could have taken all
"Now it happened that Carambo IV
king or bultan of western Foulah, had
died a few days before the attack, and
bis son (permit mo to introduce to your
majesty a reporter of The New York
.-itar; Jiis son, i say, succeeded him as
Carambo smiled in a melancholy sort
of way at this recital, and tears came
into his eves, width ho turned away Ids
head to conceal.
"Tako another drop of Santa Cruz,
Caramlio," suggested tho captain. The
king complied, and tho captain con
tinued his story.
the icrca in battle.
'Intelligence of tho breaking up of
camp, and of the consequent stoppage of
supplies i:i cash, rum and muskets,
reached Carambo by carriers early next
morning, ami burning with ardor to
have revenge, and signalize tho begin
ning of bis reign with a victory, he
marched an army down to tho coast,
which reached our camp four days I iter,
and promptly began an assault. To do
his majesty nothing but justice, stripling
as he then was. ho led his savago legions
like a hero, and though his warriors fell
thick and fast around him, he jumped,
spear and buckler in hand, right intoour
line of rifle pits with his weird war cry
of Amoo! hai! hai! hail fchai! AmoQ!'
lie was wounded on tho right temple
with a sv.oid. and captured after a des
perate struggle, while those of his party
who did not disperse were also taken
prisoner's. It was an ugly gash you got,
"Y'cs, Massa Farr'!," said Carambo,
turning the right side of his face toward
the narrator, and showing a 6car stretch
ing from tho outward corner of tho eye
down to the jawbone. The mark was
barely perceptible, but it was there, and
".Before Carambo left his capital for
the attack," the captain continued, "he
had ordered the roasting and eating of a
Portuguese missionary priest. Did you
eat any of him, Carambo?"
"Yes," answered the king, simply, "I
ate his ears and ids tongue."
MYes, I remember. It was for this
that, while wo released his subjects after
a day or two, we took the monarch him
self prisoner to tho Island of Ascension.
o also learned that ho had sacrificed
fifty of the late king's wives on his tomb.
and was about as sanguinary a touds
man generally as might be picked up in
"I was tho Napoleon," spoke up Ca
rambo, proudly, as he gulped down an
other snifter of Santa Cruz.
CIIECKINO A ROYAL CAREER.
"Possibly. I visited the island two
months after, and found Carambo hand
and glove with the royal marines who
garrisoned tho place. lie had learned to
smoke, and drank all the rum he could
get with great gusto, lie wore a pair of
long Wellington boots and a grenadier's
big shako, which were all he did wear,
and enough, too, in that hot climate.
Tho shako was distorted into the 6hape
of a crown, and with this on his royal
cranium he stalked about the island, and
accepted tho title of king with infinite
grr.ee. 1 saw him dozens of times after
tlu's when calling in for coal and water,
and found him growing so demoralized
that I wrote to tlie admiral, who, in turn,
represented his case to tho government,
with tho result that ho was released and
sent heme, on swearing allegiance to
Quern Victoria. That was the last of
Iuei I saw until I met liim on tho wharf
uair an nourcgo, running a cotton truck.
Perliaps Carambo can tell us how he
This Carambo did in very bad, but
stiil Intelligible, English.
It appears that in his absence his sub
jects choso another king, who marched
poor Carambo down to the coast with
1,500 others and sold him to American
6lavers. Ho was again sold for 1,200 at
auction in Richmond in 18o7 to a planter,
who treated him kindly. Lie was among
those arrested by Gen. Butler as contra
band of war in 1S&2, and of course made
free by President Lincoln's proclamation.
For tho rest, he came north after the
war, -worked in various capacities, but
being a man of great strength lie finally
decided to -work along shore until he
could make money enough to run a kal
"But your name is not Carambo now?"
queried tho reporter.
"ily name is always Carambo," an
swered his -Foulan majestv with dignity,
"but they call me John Howard, and I
live at 4 J Lligh street."
"Here," said the captain, philosoph
ically, you have a king in your midst,
and yet you do almost royal homage to
every lord or soi-distant lord that comes
along. It is very singular." New York.
Charles II. Ball, of New York city,
owns a monkey which is attracting con
siderable attention. Tho animal is 5
years old and weighs 6ix pounds. All
of his joints are double. Among the
many accomplishments of tho monkey
is his ability to tak. Not only can ho
say "papa," "mamma" and "cuckoo" as
well as any parrot, but he will, when
hungry, say, "Jack wants his grub."
At Dijon a convict under n sentence of
twenty years' penal servitude was per
mitted to leave his prison and marry his
sweetheart. He returned to prison after
tho ceremony, and in two years' time his
wifo will be ablo to join him in New
ITunbititlw Who Co Into Sorlrty and Ar
Mnde Miserable Thereby.
Tlie subject of going into society to
get her is one of- e ndless discussion le
tween men and their wives; these favor
ing, pressing, insisting on it; those op-
ndiculing, protesting against it.
often carry their iniint bv de
claring that if their husbands will not go
out they will not, either. A just or gen
erous man f.i averse to keeping bis wife
at homo simply because ho considers
soc ial entertainments of any and every
kind stupid and disagreeable, lie knows
that she delights in them, and that for
her to relinquish them is a ositivo sac-
niice. l here is no more reason why 6he
tthould stay away than why he should go;
a. id, therefore, he goes, but goes reluc
tantly, with ill will, and, as it were, by
It may seem singular that she should
iHTinit him to, knowing as she does how
baleful the thing i;. It seems downright
sehis'i in her and women arc rarely
seliish but she believes that sho cannot
ali'ord to release him: that her frequent
ing Koeiety without him is the beginning
of their separation, of their leading dis
tinct lives, of their steady divergence.
Her Ik lief may not Ie correct, but it is
i ii'.n i-e. Hem e is i he r.ot warranted in
mi i'.itaiiiing her position to the last?
At j!T;y rate, sho maintains it, though
not without great cost, greater often than
she rrnli.es. ller husband resents more
j'.iul more his dragooning into society,
lie never puts on his dress suit, or orders
the ear; iage for that purpose, without a
feeling of inward bitterness of his wife's
exaeiingnes! of M-'-:r.i.::,i.-'n 1-j a
wrong; and the leelmg finally produces
cussausj action and cynicism,
is unconsciously briiiginir about
what sho is trying to avoid settled dis
content with her and tho conjugal con
dition. It wero bettor she should let him
obey his propensity than thwart it thus;
for alienation would be slower with free
dom than with fetters.
What a deal of mischief is society, fri
volous, hollow, insignificant society, cap
able of doing! The dragooned husband
feels that ho is a social impostor; that he
abuses hospitality by partaking of it b1
t- ilain or bo entertained. .
io is bored to
ueaui, aiiunis coim-llant.08hows it- jIe
y aw ns, oeniuci ,ian j or handkerchief, and
lor tho moment fairly despises his wife,
noticing across the room her animated
manner and obvious gratification. His
looii and air and gait aro funereal. If
no were burying a friend ho would, he
lanc-ics, icci moro cheerful. Stealing
into a corner, ever and anon, to glance
iui uveiy at ms watch, lie thinks tliat it
must have stopped. Has there ever be
fore been so long an evening? His wife
indicates that the is about to leave; but
ho knows what that means, and resigns
himself to another leaden-footed hour.
Evcrythine: must have an end: finnllir
she departs, and his face for the mo
ment is flushed with nleasure. imniA-
diately dispelled by the remembrance
tliat there aro to be five evenino-s morn
of similar boredom within tho cominar
week, lie dreams of what ho has under
gone and must undergo hi tho torture
chambers of society; his sleep is broken
and feverish; ho rises in the morning
despondent and irritable. His wife may
dimly suspect tho cause; but sho lacks
the intelligence, perhaps the magna
nimity, to re 1 iev him of his onerous obli
gation. In tho end he will be verv hkelv
to throw it olf, and it will be accom
panied by no little of his old affection
the women are few who would make
good ilieir declaration of surrender
ing society it their husbands should
flatly refuse to escort them. Thev think
they would, and for a while they might
abstain; but the enticement is too great
to De long resisted. irst, they will go
out alone occasionally; then frequently;
nt last regularly. Women who have
dragooned their lieges for several seasons,
and then acquitted them, may run the
risk of losing tho early placo occupied in
their hearts (.is not such loss mutual and
unavoidable, with most couples, in any I
circumstances?); but they get onfarmort;
Men love freedom above evertiiing;
and when they havo it they are more
amiab'eand patient than when it is in
any way curtailed. Husbands who have
been exceedingly disagreeable at home,
so long as tli ey havo felt constrained to
dischargo social duties in their own per
sons, havo behaved quite decently after
turning over those duties entirely to their
partners. The average woman gets rid
of her romance and sentiment by five or
six years of connubial experience (the
first year will answer for the average
innn), and prefers domestic peace and
toleration to the cherisliment of the lof
tiest ideals. Junius Henri Browne in
A Small Economist.
A littlo lioy whoso parents were al
ways discussing waj'S and means in
his presence was constantly reminded
of the expense of everything until
tho early lessons of domestic econ
omy wero tuck deep in his soul. When
ho was 3 years old some friend3 visited
the family, having with them a year
old baby. This was such a fund of
delight that 1 ho small bov's parents re-
marseu mat tney should line such a
baby in their own household, and they
looked at Inm to see how he would take
the suggestion. What was their sur
prise when ho answered gravely:
"You know you couldn't afford it!'
Detrcit Free Tress.
Endurance of tho Apacbcs.
A white man tires after covering a
march of twenty miles on a dead level
Erairie. An Apache would make at least
fty miles in the same time over rough,
rocky mountain piles, and not feel half
so much fatigue as the soldier would in
making Ids score of miles. Cavalry can
not work in such a ccunti y, and white
men cannot compete -with natives in
their own stronghold. PluUadelphia
Tlie Quail a Iropliet.
Tho quail has the gift of prophecy. In
some parts of Tyrol tho number of his
calls is behoved to denote the prico of
com, each call signifying a gulden. In
other parts, if he calls six times, the year
will bo a bad one; if eight times, it will
be tolerably prosperous; but should he
cell tea times or beyond that number,
everything will flourish. Audubon Mag
azine. Skeptical, but Curious.
Husband I liad my fortune told today.
"Wife You don't believe in that sort of
thing, do you?
H; No. .
V". Nor I. It is all foolishness, the
worst of foclisluiess.
H. So I think.
"VV, (after a pause) That did she tell
you, John? Eoston Courier.
i word to t lie
The motto, ""What is J Ionic
happy homes in this city, but tho
Local .Newspaper i wtdly realized
to stav. It
leaders "up to the times" in all
Every available means will be used to make the columns of
The IIeicalu a perfect storehouse from which you can obtain all in
formation, and will keep np its record as being the best Advertising
Medium for all purposes.
This paper is within the reach of
dress in the city or sent by mail.
Is the Best County Newspaper in old Cass, and this has boen
lur tli maiiv now
Vll I'iVT'vll l.J UC niv j
1888. Special merits for the Wkf.ki.v, are all the county news, six
columns of good Republican Editorial, News Accounts of all import
ant political or business events, one-half page each week containing
a choice piece ot Vocal or Listrumentftl Music, choice selections of
Miscellaneous Reading Matter. Advertising in it brings profitable
Is equal to any, and does work to the satisfaction of patrons
from all over the county, and receives orders by mail from a distance,
which are promptly filled. We have
work, from the plain calling card to colored work, books and blank
Work neatly and promptly executed. Large stock kept on hand
Office Cor. Vine and
without a Motlier," exists in many
effect of what is homo without tho
in many of these ''happy homes" in
HE TEA LB
into these homes, and it always
more cheerful and keeps its
matters ol importance at home ana
all, and will be delivered to any ad
mmips added to our list duriniT
facilities for doing all kirn
5th, Telephone 38.
Powered by Open ONI