Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1910)
Monster Affair in Omaha for
o . i j a J e
oepiemoer o, t uuu u.
.r-i... n , !..,. -ova Mint a wim.
mittee rcpresenuiis u.s s:xiy-seven
I'.ohemian societies of Omaha held a
meeting at the Tel Jel Sokal hall,
Thirteenth and Dorcas streets, Thurs-
day night and completed arrange
ments for the grand Bohemian festi
val which Is to bo held September
3, 4, and 5. The program for the
entire three days of the affair was
entirely mapped out.
This samo commltteo had been
holding weekly meetings for several
months. The festival will bo opened
at 8 p. in., on Saturday, September
3, with the social gathering at Tel
Jed Sokal ball. Thirteenth and Dor
cas streets. .Sunday afternoon a par
ado consisting of all tho Bohemian
organizations will march through the
city and back to tho hall where a
program of high class music, both
vocal and Instrumental, and speaking
will bo given. Mayor Dahlman will
address the gathering. Sunday even
ing is reserved for one of the best
Bohemian plays, written by one of
their most popular playwrights, the
samo being especially selected and
very appropriate for the occasion.
Monday Is children's day and the
program will consist of drilling, sing
ing, music and games, which will all
be carried out by small children.
This will be tho biggest Bohemian
festival ever held In Omaha and will
serve to draw the 15,000 Bohemians
of the city of Omaha and about 70,
000 more out In tho state of Nebras
ka closer together. Troflt realized
will be turned over to the school
fund used in maintaining Bohemian
schools in the old country.
LITTLE PEOPLE ENTERTAIN
ED AT PICNIC SUPPER1
Little Miss draco Johnson delight
fully entertained a number of her
little friends at a picnic supper yes
terday afternoon near tho Burling
ton bridge. Mrs. Catherine Lindsay
and Miss Carle Mlchka acted as chap-
erotics. 1 ho afternoon was very
pleasantly spent In various pranks
and amusements which Utile people
delight In. Several races and boat
liillng was ah'o indulged in and ti.or
oughly enjoyed. Tho picnic supper
was served lit four o'clock after
which a ULtlo more romp nnd a few
pranks were digged in and then the
llttlo picnickers returned to their
homes, tired, but Inning bud a spoil'
did outing. Those present were:
Dottle and Barbara Lindsay, Mattle
find Ruholph Nelson, Lillian Hlckson,
Willie and (Iniclo Johnson, Arthur
JkOberts, Dtlmo Dciison.
Two Hundred llariiosH IIoim.
Two bundled harness horses are
named to appenr in the races at the
Ktato fair Sept. 5, 1910, and tho pro
pram announced excels any race meet
hereiofore held in Nebraska. Tho
ten tnllo running relay race, two
miles each day, will glvo added in-
lerest in tfiat it takes the full five
lays to complete. Tho Wright Bros.'
three aeroplanes are promised to
mako four flights each day.
Tho great Lombordo Symphony
baud of 41 Instruments and Grand
Opera Concert company of, 24 violin-
lsts will give four concerts each day.
The Patterson chows and vaudeville
attractions will please the pleasure
loving public. Twenty-two counties
have entered agricultural exhibits,
more entiles in tho borso, cat'.lo and
hheep departments than ever before
and about the same number of swine.
Season admission tickets at $2 each
are placed on sale for the first time.
Let's all go, It's too good to nib s.
LADY PASSES AWAY
A special rrom union unuer oate
of August 26 says: "Mrs. Buck, one
of the early pioneers of this section
of the state, known here as Grandma
Buck, passod away this morning at
the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. D.
Bross, northeast of this vlllago. The
cause of her death was old ago and
the excesslvo hot weather. On May
23, 1910, Mrs. Buck celebrated her
ninetieth birthday. All of her chil
dren being present. Funeral sorv
Ices will not bo arranged until tho
children arrive from various parts of
The Murray Band will meet next
Tuesday evening at 8: IE sharp. We
would like to see every member pre-
nciit. Take on interest In this nnd
let us have a band.
FOR UNIFORM STATE LAWS
Commission Discusses Number of
Propositions and Elects Officers.
Chattamioga, Tenn., Aug. 27. Con
slderatlon of the report of the com
mittee on marriage, divorce and deser
tlon laws took up the (creator part of
the morning session of the commission
of uniform state kiwa, but no final ac
tlon was taken
The r0lnniH!i0!, .i"cted officers for
. - j 1 1 r..,.i.i..
J '" ur loi.uwa. I irsri-ni.
George Walter Smith of Philadelphia;
vjce president. J. R. Thornton of At
lnnta; secretary. Charles Thaddous
Terry of New York city; treasurer,
Talcott II. Russell of New Haven; as-
slstant secretary, F. Hoover.flncinnatl.
A "BULLY" Tit
Reviews Parada cl Trosps and
Gov.bcys at Ghcysrsn
over m mm in hi.
Dinner Will Be Served In His Mono:
This Evening Special Train Leave:
Monday for Denver, Where Colone,
Will Deliver Address Before Dvi
Cheyenne, Wyo., Aug. 27. Thcodon
Roosevelt arrived here this morning
To quote his own words, ho had n
"bully trip." He never looked bettei
in his life than ho did when he stepped
from the platform of his car after the
train had been parked on a specially
built sidetrack, at tho foot of Carey
avenue, in the business district.
There was a great crowd waiting in
tho largo open space there to cheer
the only living former president of
the United Slates and the greeting
was vociferous. Colonel Roosevelt
seemed mightily pleased. Ho stopped
to shake hands with the engineer and
fireman of the locomotive that brought
his train Into Cheyenne and then
was received by prominent citizens,
headed by Senator Warren, Governor
Brooks, members Df the Frontier com
mitteo nnd others. The distinguished
visitor, under the escort of tho com
mitter, nindo his way through the
cheering crowd to the reviewing stand
at tho east side of tho state eapitol
building, from which he reviewed tho
parade, which was the biggest of Its
kind ever Been In Wyoming and was
composed of full regiments of Infan
try, artillery, cavalry nnd the signal
and hospital corps from Fort Russell,
tho hi Iguda post near this city, all In
command of Brigadier General lloyt.
There were over G.wiO officers nnd men
and 3,000 horses and mules, with com
plete batteries of field and mountain
aitlll'Ty. In addition to the United
St ! tea soldiers, there were l.fiOO cow
boys and cowgirls, Indians, wild horses
ind fleers, buffalo. Cheyenne Are de.
pn tiii'Mit, civic and secret societies In
line. The parade- was an hour nnd a half
In passing the reviewing stand.
Safes Frontier Sports.
C"l n I Roosevelt and party were
clven u luncheon, after which they
wore escorted to Frontier park where
a special s!'.ik1 had been built for
them, nnd from which Colonel Roose
velt witness"! the finals In the steer
ronlng, bronch ) busting and other ex
U was a gient dnv for Roosevelt. It
was likewise a great day for Cheyenne
This evening Colonel Roosevelt nnd
partv wilt be entertained at dinner.
the colonel wl
attend church, after which he will
probably take a horseback ride to the
ranches of Senator Warren, to Fort D.
A. Rtissoll and other nearby points of
Interest. Fifteen of the best saddle
horses tho stato can produce will be
placed at the disposal of tho colonel
His special train will leave the city
Vonday morning for Denver, where hp
will meet with the live stock organlza
1,01,9 n(1 Oliver an address.
The west gave ex-President Roose
velt a warm greeting. The people gath
ered In crowds at all places at which
he stopped In his journey across No
hraska, rang bells, tooted whistles
played bends, and cheered. They
stood on roofs, climbed telegraph poles
and scrambled on top of cars on the
sidings to see him when tho crowds
on the ground grew so large that there
was no other way. Colonel Roosevelt
said be was greatly pleased by the
way tho people of the west had wel
coined him back again.
READY FOR RATE SUIT
Committees of Contending Sides Hold
Chicago. Aug. 27. Final plans for
the rate hearing before an examiner
of the interstate commerce commls
slon to be Instituted In the federal
building on Monday were made. Com
mlttee meet lugs of shippers opposing
the railroad advance In rates nnd or
railroad officials preparing evidence to
Justify their demand were held sep
arately. The hearing on Monday be
fore Fxauilner O. N. Brown of the
commission, who will report the evi
dence to the entire commission, will
bo confined to proposed advances In
tho territory west of Chicago.
DnMmnn Cains Slightly.
Omaha. Aug. 27 With tho official
returns In fvim Douilas county, the
plurality for Dahlman Is now 15".
ThurMnn count, 'ii'- not hi cn retMruc!'
to the M.ite c ni f f -i. v; board.
cm Cs'jrl Just'ce Sc'.s
As;d3 Diitrci Cjcrt Order,
STATE OFFICIALS RESENT ACT.
Assistant Attorney Ceneral Cc3:on
Fdes Motion to Vacate Order in
Milwaukee Railroad Case, Which
Will Be Presented to Supreme Court
Monday Question of Jurisdiction.
Dos Moines, Aug. 27. Supreme
Judge Evans has "got in bad" with the
polk county district cojit, the slate
railroad commission and the atto.ucy
general's office at tLe capitol.
At Hampton lie signed an order en
joining the state coiu.nitsiou and the
Utorney general and his assistants
from proceeding to the enloictnn lit
of an injunction Issued by Judge Rrt-n-nan
of the I'olk cou;ity district court
iu tho Bavei.port coal caucs.
The state rail board and the uttor-
coy general got this mandatory in
junction to compel the Milwaukee rail
road to receive coal for shipment at
Davenport whether in Milwaukee cars
Some doubt exists as to whether
Judge Evans of the supremo court
made his order superseding the Judge
Brennan order before or after the lat
ter was signed. In either case the at
torney general's office denies the Juris
diction of the supremo court.
If the district court order had Is
sued, then the railroad company's
right was to appeal. If the district
court order had not issued the su
premo Justice bad no Jurisdiction in
tho matter whatever, It is contended.
A motion to vacate the Judge
Evans order was filed by Assistant
Attorney General Cosson and will be
presented to the supreme court on
The Injunction Issued by Judge Bren
nan at tho request of the state and
the Clark Coal and Coke company of
Davenport, enjoined the railroad from
its practice of Inshtlng that the coal
bought by the Davenport concern In
Illionls should be placed In cars owned
by the Milwaukee road before it would
be accepted for transportation.
Judge Brennan held that the Mil
waukee should accept tho coal for
shipment over Its lines without de
manding a change of cars.
TRIES LAWSUIT EY PHONE .
Webster City Court Hears Evidence
and Fines Defendant $15.
Webster City, la., Aug. 27. In what
Is probably the first case lu Iowa ever
actually tried over the. telephone, Jus
tice Tucker of this city fined the firm
of Petcisim &. Carit.tlanson of Randall
for a violut'un of the state pure food
law. The hue Imposed was $13 and
lvtcr.on & Christ In iiKon orc-rstta a
general store. Information was tiled
against them by W. B. Harney o: Los
Moines, a state pure food commissi. n-
r, charging that they were se'ling
t-horts (giound grain) whicii li'ire no
label to show the lngredient-t. De.mtv
Sheriff liawden went to Randall to
til ing the members of the firm h- re
for a hearing. The firm was unusually
busy and dil rot wish to leave. So
they called tip the Justice by telephone,
listened to tho charge, pleaded jvtllty
rnd received sentence, paying the fine
nnd costs to the deputy sheriff.
NEW ROAD FILES PAPERS
Capital Stock of Mason City and Clear
Lake Line Is Mil'ion Dollars.
Des Moines, Aug. 27. Articles of in
corporation of tho Mason City and
Clear Lake Railroad company, with a
capital stock of $1,000,000, were Hied
with Secretary of Slate Hay ward. The
head otllees of the corporation will be
In Wilmington, Del. Tho incorporators
are: V. E. Brice. F. E. Johnson. C.
If. McN'liler, J. Ilanlon of Mason
City; B. L. Cutler of Tama, and Will
iam Tyle of Wilmington, Del.
Telephone Girls Strike.
Denlson, la., Aug. 27. The force of
telephone, girls at Denlson, on the
Crawford county exchange, struck.
Tho girls claim that they are obliged
to work In close, uncomfortable quar
ters, the management refusing to open
a door to let a draft of air circulate;
also, that they must labor ten hours
with no outing for dinner, having to
eat their lunch nnd continue at work
The manager claims th girls talked
too much with the public and so he
llosod the door.
New Church at Correctlonvllle.
Correctlonvlllo, In., Aug. 27. Aeon
tract was let to Schrndle & Sullivan of
Austin for the erection here of a new
Methodist Episcopal church to replace
the frame structure which has done
service for thnt congregation for over
thirty years. The new edifice, when
completed, which the contract snvs
will be Dec. 13, this year, will cost
something over $10,000.
Dr. Frost Ends Work at Mason City.
Mason City, la.. Aug. 27 Dr. W. H
Frost, tho government medical expert
finished his work here. Ho left for
rirltt, where be will spend sevenl
!! Invest hating ftft"en cases of In
fnntlle paralysis whlih developed lit
one rural sclod dbtrlct rrrer:!
Tl'.Te are no new raso-t here.
BRYAN SEES PLOT FOR 1912
Intimates Roosevelt Is Paving the Way
for Candidacy for Th'rd Term.
LInco'.n, Aug. 27. W. J. Bryan be
lieves Theodore Roosevelt is working
for the Republican nomination for
oreFident In 1912, and accuses him, in
to doing, of violating the time bon
jred precedent Mr. Bryan prints the
following editorial In his Commoner:
"It looks like Roosevelt expected to
be a candidate in 1312. Some of his
enthusiastic friends have been talking
about him, but there was nothing to
support their prophecies until confi
dential friends, who visited him after
the turn down for chairman, an
nounced that he would be a candidate
only if It were necessary to do so In
order to carry out 'his policies.'
"That means that be is not satisfied
with the administration, and expects
to contest the nomination two years
hence. That means fun.
"And how will he set forth, specific
ally, the policies which he regards as
his? It will be Interesting to know
what policies he regards as of such
vital importance as to Justify him in
violating the precedent of a century.
Are there nnv good policies thnt a
Democratic victory would not pro
tect?" normal board
Rsfers CasQ'.I.is Maltar cl Peru
Lincoln, Aug. 27. The state normal
board will endeavor to collect from J.
W. Crabtree for two barrels of gaso
line bought when he was at the bead
of the Peru state normal and which,
it is alleged, were never delivered to
the school, and have restored to the
text book fund $97.43 which Crabtree
paid out in interest without orders
from the board. The matter was re
ferred to tho attorney general to take
such steps as may be necessary to se
cure this money. The money paid
out In Interest by CTahtree was inter
est on money borrowed, with which
teachers were paid pending the de
cision of the supreme court on the
legality of the law which created a
new normal board. The auditor, on ad
vice of the legal department, would
recognize neither board, so he refused
to Issue any warrants for the payment
of the teachers until the court decided
which board was the legal one.
The following estimates of money
needed for the next blennlum were
made by the various principals and
indorsed by the board:
Kearney Teachers' salaries, $03.
820; general repairs, $3,000; em
ployees' wages, $7,410; south wing to
building, f "T.OOO; maintenance. $20,000.
Wayne Maintenance, $21,(100; gen-
pral repairs, $10,000; employees
wages, $5,000; teachers' salaries, $73,
000; new building, $35,000.
Normal board expenses, $3,500. '
THRILLING RACE FOR BRIDE
Frontier Sport at Grand Island Has Ex
Grand Island, Neb., Aug. 27. During
the Frontier day entertainment there
was an exciting feature not booked on
tho program when Jay Palmer, man
ager of the local Independent Tele
phone company, and himself some
thing of a horseman, undertook to en
ter the "race for the bride." One of
the western equestriennes was given
a lead of 130 yards on a 6wlft pony
The race was to the cowboy who
would first overtake her and lift her
from her horse upon his saddle. Palm
er, by cutting across a part of the
field, overtook the woman rider before
the other entrymen reached her. When
he undertook to lift her from the sad
die, both rainier and the horsewoman,
Miss Bonnet, fell from their rapidly
galloping horses and the big audience
was horrified at the sight. Fortunate
ly, however, Miss Reniet was not at
all injured and Mr. Palmer not serious
ly. Ijiree crowds attended the fron
tier events which close today.
KEARNEY REUNION ENDS
National Park Association Closes
Fourth Annual Session.
Kearney, Neb., Aug. 27. The fourth
annual reunion of the Fort Kearney
National Park association closed its
throe-day session last night. The re
union was the most successful ever
held nnd has been attended by about
flvo thousand people. There were over
one hundred tents occupied by people
camping on tho grounds. Congress
man O. W. Norris, C. H. Aldrich, O
M. Hitchcock, Elmer J. Burkett and
Norris Brown were on the program
and each one gave the audience a few
minutes' talk entirely eschewing poll
tics. The present officers will serve
another year. J. P. Maxon will he
president; B. II. doubling, seceretary
and E. A. MI'ler, treasurer.
A reward of $."00 Is offered by th
war department for the capture of the
robbers who carried off a safe nnd $tl
40.1 50 from Camp B. S. Otis, Wyom
ing, on the night of Aug. 9.
Ntws of the death of Elliott Cole
president of the Nat'or.al I'nd com
rr.ry, nt Carlsbad, was received. Mr.
Cole saih'd fiom New York early In
July In hop s of recovering bis health
His d-'Rth v.f nnexrci ted.
FU BV WATER
C03T8 ONLY ONE-SIXTH TO ONE
TENTH A8 MUCH AS BY
TRANSPORTATION'S BIG TOLL
American People Annually Pay Out
Three Time as Muoh for Trans
portation at They Pay for Support
of the Government,
Do you know
That the people of the United States
pay out each year about three times
as much In transportation taxes, that
Is, for the carriage of freight and pas
sengers, as they pay In taxes for the
support of government, national, state
That transportation affects the price
of everything that everybody buys,
sells, eats, wears or uses in any way
whatever air, water and BunBhine ex
That cheap transportation benefits
both the producer and the consumer,
making wheat and cotton higher and
flour and cloth lower at one and ths
That the cheapest known transpor
tation is water transportation, costing,
on the average, from one sixth to one-
tenth as much as transportation by
That the direct saving on the goods
actually carried by water 1b the
United States is over $550,000,000 a
That railways always make lower
rates when subject to the competition
of waterways than where such compe
tition does not exist?
That the Indirect saving;, thus
caused, is probably as large as the di
rect saving given above?
That both the direct and Indirect
saving would be largely Increased by
the further improvement of our water
ways? That waterways always increase the
profits of the railways with which they
come Into competition? For the rea
son that waterways, by giving cheap
transportation for raw materials, actu
ally create both industry and con
merce? As is indicated by the fact
That In 1900 there was only one city
In the United States, with a population
of 150,000 or over, which was not lo
cated on a navigable waterway? And
How Frankfort Benefited.
That Frankfort, Germany, grewj
more in the twenty years after the
River Main was canalized than it had
grown in the two hundred years be
fore? And again
That Germany, which is nearly 60,-
000 square miles smaller than Texas,
but has one of the finest waterway
systems tn the world, had in 1908 a
foreign commerce greater than that of
the United States by over $500,000,
000? That throurbout the civilized world
the largest cities, the densest popula
tion, the busiest and most prosperous
people are to be found along naviga
That the surest nd speediest way
to develop the resources of the nation
and every state and section thereot
to increase the growth of every city
and community In the country, to pro
mote the prosperity of every interest,
including the railroads, and of every
citizen, east, west, north and south, is
to Improve all our waterways as fast
and as far as we can?
That money used for the improve
ment of waterways, wisely planned
and honestly constructed, is not an
expenditure but an Investment, which
will pay a dividend of at least 100 per
cent a year?
Provision for Funds.
That the benefits which would re
sult from the comprehensive improve
ment of our waterways, and the losses
which would follow our failure to
make such improvement, are so enor
mous, that funds should be provided
by the issuance of bonds as has been
done by railways so that the work
may be begun at once and finished as
soon as possible?
That the national government claims
exclusive Jurisdiction nd exercises
supreme control over all navigaoie wa
terways? And therefore
That it depends entirely on the con
riM of the United States whether
the work of creating a great national
system of waterways shall be done at
all ,and how soon It shall be nnlsneoT
That the Tote of the member of con
gress from your district will help to
decide the policy of the government
with regard to waterways?
That the action of congressmen is
Influenced by th wishes of their con
stituents, when they know what those
That you have the right to ask ths
candidates for congress in your dis
trict to state their position on this
question now, before the election?
That you are blind to your own In
terests if you do not ask your candi
dates to pledge themselves to work
and vote for waterways If elected, and
then demand of the one who Is elects
ed that he shall keep his pledge?
The facts and figures given in this
series of articles have been submitted
In the hope that those who read them
would see the Importance of the policy
f waterway improvement advocated
by the National Rivers and Harbors
congress, and would aid in securing
the adoption of that policy. How well
they have served the purpose for
which they were written must be left
for their readers to decide.
Every obstruction to the free and
or-en navigation of our waterways is
brake on the wheels of iudustrv.
Arcund Whom tisw
York State Old
Guard Will Rally.
Awarded Eg Fi-rse for Best
Appaaranca in Farads,
St. Louis, An;?. 27. President Frank
B. Hering of the Fraternal Order of
Eagles, who collapsed during tho
meeting of the grand aerie at which
four former officials were found guilty
of having diverted funds of the order,
recovered sufficiently to preside at
the morning session. His collapse was
due to nervous exhaustion.
Thomas F. Grady of New York auto
matically succeeds President Hering.
The prizes for competitions in the
Fagles' parade were awarded as fol
lows: Class B, Be'-U Anrer.rrnce Daven
port, la., No. 23". $?-0.
Class C, Largest Ncir' er in Line
Milwaukee, No. ?2, $'10; Kansas
City, No. 47. Hlin. No. 447. $100.
Class F Kansas City, $200; Daven
port, $123, and M'.'wa"':"?. No. 132, $75.
The prinripnl contest In the Eagles'
election centers on the vice presi
dency. John S. Pan-.- cf San Fran
cisco, supported lv p-esident Hering
and Theo.-'ore F. V.'-V o' Snn Francis,
co, and .1oVn A. Cline of Cleveland,
supported bv Thorns V. Grady of New
York, are the no'rire.
DR K. B. KEELER IS INDICTED
Erooklyn Dentist, Accused of Larceny,
Is Aiso Charged With Bigamy.
New York, Aug. 27. Indictments
for bigamy were found In Brooklyn
against Dr' Harry B. Keeler, the den
tist recently arrested in Detroit 'on
charges of grand larceny, preferred by
Mr3. Wilholmlna Lynch. The police
say the dentist had the marrying habit
and that bis practice was to wed hi.i
victims, take their money and depart.
Madriz Invited to Move On.
Washington, Aug. 27. Honduras of
ficially has invited Dr. Madriz, the de-,
posed president of tha Nicaraguan
government at Managua, to move on.
This information was received at the
state department from its diplomatic
representatives and accounts for the
announcement that Madriz, who fled
from Nicaragua to Amapala on the lit
tle Honduran island, just beyond tha
Nicaraguan border, is to leave on
Monday for Mexico.
Eastern Miners Protest.
Pittsburg, Aug. 27. A storm of pro
test has been raised by the miners of
the Pittsburg district and Ohio through
the local unions, because of the action
of the convention of the United Mine
Workers of Indianapolis, In levying
an assessment of $1 a week from each
working miner to help the strike in
Illinois and other places in the west.
At Pittsburg: R.H E.
Pittsburg 0 0020200 4 8 0
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22 6 1
At Chicago: R.H.E.
Chicago 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 3 5 2
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01 7 0
At Boston: R.H.E.
Cleveland 0 0000000 00 2 4
Boston 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 3 6 3
Fanwell-I.anl ; Cicotte-Klelnow.
At. Philadelphia: R.H.E.
St. Louis 0 00 0000000 4 2
Philadelphia ...0 0 0 0 0 1 3 2 6 11 1
Coombs-Lapp; Pelty Stephens.
At Des Moines: R.H.E.
Topeka 0 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 3 7 7 6
Des Moines... .4 0 1 0 00 1 4 -d0 10 4
Barber Shea; Owens Clemmons.
At St. Joseph: R.H.E,
Sioux City 000 2 00000 2 2 3
St. Joseph 1 005 1 03 0 10 -0 1
Alderman-Miller; Hanlf an Boles.
At Denver: R.H.E.
Omaha 9 11 2
Denver 8 8 1
Keeley-Gonding; Adams McMurray.
r-A y-l .i;?v -At
V -ff a- L. i- 'i ; v
hUO . 'i, ."1
f i ' r .
4 fjv ' i f iM
f ' i .. I bw.
Powered by Open ONI