Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1899)
, THE NEBRASKA INDEPENDENT.
Aug. 31, 1899
OU will be my
wife, Louise? And
you will wait for
me until I return,
will yon not, my
your father will
give his consent
to our marriage
when, he realizos
how dearly you
love mel" , ,
; ; Charlie Miller's
' voice was full of
was standing in a secluded corner of
the veranda of the Hotel Eastman, at
the famous not Springs of Arkansas,
with the girl he loved at his side. She
lifted her dark eyes to his handsome
face, and in their true depths he read
the sweet secret of her love. He
drew her cloer to his r- art, and his
dark head was bent, while his soulful
eyes gazed Into hers. w
, "I do not know," she murmured. "I
willfttell you the truth, Charlie. I fear
opposition. Papa has set his heart on
my marrying Mr. Day MrDavenport
Day, and I I bate him!" ,
."But surely, darling," the young.
man interrupted, hopefully, ''your
father will consent when he lees that
your happiness is at stake?" r
"You do not know my father," she
sighed. "He is very stern and set in
his ways. And you do not know
Davenport Day. By the way yon
have never r -t him, Charlie!"
"No! and I do not care to. Louise,
that man shall never take you from
me I swear it!" 1 -
Then, after a brief pause, during
which the lovers were perfectly
happy, he went on:
' 'So! our pleasant sojourn at the Hot
Springs is nearly over. I am ordered
.South for my health, and you will
remain here until '
"Until papa decides to move on,"
she Interrupted, smilingly. ; "You
know, he and I are birds of passage,
. this spring. Why, we may even reach
, New Orleans, yet your objective
"I wish you would!" exclaimed the
young man enthusiastically. "Fancy
the happiness of meetinsr you there,
j Louise! And so our happy time here
... is over." v . ,
"Oh, yes, and, by the way, Charlie,
have taken Davenport Day's photo-
graph!". ' - ' .
"You see, dear," Louise went on,
persuasively, "he left the day you
arrived here; and I took a snap-shot at
him while he stood at the depot,
waiting for his train. He will be
' back soon, and oh, how I dread it!
Papa thinks tuere is no ne like him,
and he is rich and influential, and be
seems so certain that I will be his
wife. . I fairly hate him!"
"Where is his picture?" demanded
Miller, a little savagely. -
' "Ah, dear! 1 have never taken the
trouble to develop it," she cried. 'Til
tell you. Charlie, since you are going
away to-morrow, I will develop the
photograph, aDd forward it to you, so
that you may. see the face of your
rival ahem!" tlirowing her arms
about his- neck with a pretty little
gesture, which plainly told the young
banker that he had nothing to tear
from Davenport Day. .
Then followed a tender farewell,
for Charlie was to leave on the early
morning train, and Louise would not
be able to see him again.
The lovers had hardly left the
' secluded corner of the veranda, when,
from the shadow just below, a tall,
dark figure crept forth. ' A man with
red face, dark eyes and hair and
ATTACK EU FROM BUniSD.
mustache; the general aspect of a
stage villain Davenport Day. His
face was darkened with anger, and
he shook his fist in the direction
which the young people had taken.
"So!" he mnttered.harshly, "that is
my rival! The young man from Chi
cago had better beware, for Daven
port pay Is not an easy one to baffle.
I must marry that girl! Her father is
worth a couple of millions and I need
them. Ah! my fine Chicago boy, you
had better look out, for your little
game is not won yet not muchl He
must be put out of the wsy. It will
not be impossible. He has never seen
me, and he must not see my photo
graph. Confound that kodak! It has
caused me trouble enough; but I'll
conquer yet!" , ,
It was iin A fair April morning,
when a cab rolled np to the St
Charles hotel, in the quaint old city
' of New Orleans, and a young man
alighted. Xntering the hotel he reg
istered his name: Charles F. Miller,
Ckicago, III Almost the first persoa
ne encountered was an old friend,
Bruce Hayes, who was traveling with
a dramatic company. :
"Halloa," old boy!" cried Bruce,
who was a genial fellow "I'm glad
to see you. I want to introduce to
you an acquaintance of mine, who
has just arrived and is doing the
Crescent City. You and he ought to
know each other!"
"Very well!" returned Charlie Mil
ler. So, a little later, the introduc
tion was accomplished, and Miller
found himself in company with a tall,
dark man, who answered to the name
of Burton Da'ton. He was extremely
clever and agreeable, and Charlie
found as the days went by, that time
passed in his .society very pleasantly.
But Charlie was vasruely uneasy. He
was conscious of certain strange and
curious circumstances. He was fol
lowed everywhere, when alone, by a
man whose face he could never see,
try as hard as he might. Once late at
night, while passing , down Royal
street, he was suddenly attacked from
behind by an unseen foe, who flour
ished a sharp knife in close proximity
to the young man's heart. A vigor
ous outcry from Charlie brought the
police to the rescue, but the would
be assassin was gone. The police
warned Charlie to be on his guard,
especially in certain streets; and then
he called a cab, and was driven back
to the St. Charles, his mind full of
conflicting emotions. '
Another thing troubled him beyond
words. In all the time he had been
in New Orleans, he had not received
one letter from Louise, not a line, nor
the expected kodak picture nothing.
Late oue night Charlie Miller was
awakened to find some one in his
room. A tall figure with a masked
face was bending over his open trunk,
hastily turning over , its contents.
With a stifled cry Charlie sprang np
in bed; but the thief dashed wildly
past him, and was out of the room in
an instant. No traces were found of
the thief, and upon investigation,
Charlie discovered to his surprise, that
none of his valuables were missing;
nothing but a package of kodak pic
tures, which were yet to be developed.
Saturday night, the twenty-eighth
of April, came, and Charlie invited his
friend Dalton to accompany him to
the St Charles theater. .The play
was unsatisfactory ,v and between the
second and third acts Dalton excused
himself for a few moments, and left
the theater. He went straight to the
St Charles hotel, and going to the
office, inquired for mail for Charles F.
Miller, and received a letter and a
small package. At sight of the pack
age, his face grew dark. . ;
"That accursed kodak picture has
some at last!" he muttered. "And
sow Miller will recognize me; for I
have never disguised myself, trusting
to do my work and get away before it
was too late. In vain have I tried to
put him out of the way. He is ever
on the alert and though he does not
suspect me, he is on the lookout for
his hidden foe. To-night is to see the
end. I have arranged all. ' We are to
drink in Miller's room after the thea
ter; his drink will be 'doctored,' and
he wilr not live an hour. No one will
suspect me, as I have an excellent
disguise in readiness, and will ship on
board a certain little craft which
will be far away from here before
morning." . '
These murderous thoughts were
rushing through his mind the horri
ble purpose to remore his rival for
ever from his path, that he might win
the girl who would did he but know
it never be coerced into marriage,
when hasty footsteps fell upon his
ears, and turning swiftly, he saw be
fore him Charlie Miller.
Burton Dalton dropped the stolen
mail upon a table, and stood glaring
wildly at the unexpected apparition
of Miller upon the scene. But Char
lie's quick eyes had caught sight of
his own name upon the package, and,
with a swift bound, he possessed him
self of it end tore it hastily open. A
small package of kodak pictures,
which Louise had neatly developed,
and the one on top was the picture of
Davenport Day. "
A cry of surprise fell upon the sil
ence, and, turning, Charlie Miller be
held Louise Stewart in company, with
her father. , With outstretched hands,
she rnshed to his side.
"Oh! Charlie! Charlie!" she cried.
"I have never had a letter from you
since you left me at not Springs, and
I was so sure that yon were ill, I per
suaded papa to come on here! I know
now who intereepted our letters; I
have found him out; it is that lforrible
Davenport Day and, why! Charlie
there he is now!" And her indignant
eyes rented upon Burton Dal ton's
wrathful face, who saw that his game
All at once the cry of "fire" arose
upon the night The St Charles
hotel was wrapped in flames from
dome to basement It had broken
out so suddenly, and must have been
burning so loag, that there was no
In the midht of it alL the horrible
conflagration, the shrieks and groans,
and mad excitement Davenport Day
b?held his rival holding Louise close
to his heart, making mad haste
through the horrors of the scene out
to safety. With a wild execration,
the villain turned swiftly, and
plnnged into the flames. It Is not
known whether he meant to sacrifice
his own life, or whether, bewildered
by the discovery of his attempted
crimes, and maddened by the awful
scenes around, he lost control over
his own actions, but it is certain that
he perished in the burning building,
and was seen no more.
Over his bad past Louise and her
lover, now happily anjted for her
father no loafer ofaoaed the mar
riage-hav agreed I frop the veil
of forgeffulnesa. They are happy,
aad h we will leave them.
CAUSE AND EFFECT.'
THE DEADLY PARALLEL OF "PROS
PERITY" AND SUICIDE STATISTICS.
One of the "Result" Which "Prove
the Capacitr and Wisdom of the
Republican Part 7 For Meeting- Fl
"'; Special Correspondence.
According to. tbe annual polio report, ther
vera In 1S8, 073 caaea of auicide in New York
city. The police gave aid in 628 curt ol at
tempted auicide, but that waa not tha total num
ber of auch cases, aa 006 peraona were arrested
(or trying to kill themselves, of whom J65, or
nearly half, were women. New York Press.
The foregoing shows that in the year
1-1808 at least 1,279 people In New York
city found life so intolerable that they
tried to escape it -: , .
Men and women of America, what,
have we done to make such a hell of
tliis great country that to get out of
it 1,279 people in one city In one year
risk the other hell of fire and brim
stone which Is said by some theologians
to await those who end their own
lives? Thcre is no effect without a
cause. What is the cause of this mis
ery? :-'.s ,';.;:-':;.i':
At about the time these suicide sta
tistics were published in The Press
another paper In New York said ed
itorially: The safety of the republio does not depend upon
Democratic vagaries or pretences, but upon tha
strength and well defined purpose of the Repub
lican party. Tlat parly baa given the country
period of unexampled prosperity. It lias led the
country through another war with signal success
and glory. It has met financial difficulties with
such courageoua reliance upon its convictions
that the results are a proof of its capacity and
wisdom. It has, with the millions, the incalcu
lable sdvantage that it carries the flag and atanda
(or the honor of the nation. . v
Are these two quotations related to
each other? Yes. Politicians, , "pros
perity" and suicide are very often
cause and efrect. It is not assumed
that all tbe people who attempted sui
cide in New York last year did so be
cause of direct financial distress. Oth
er causes were sometimes added to
these. ' But who reads the papers and
does not know that "out of work,"
"couldn't find employment," "did not
want to be a burden," etc., are the
most frequent causes given for sui
cide? And these do not take Into ac
count that Indefinable depression, aris
ing from a general feeling of insecuri
ty and fear of losing a job, which ag
gravate other causes. ,
What and when is this "period of un
exampled prosperity" which the Re
publican party has "given the coun
try V Is it now? Wbat are the "re
sults" which "prove the capacity and
wisdom of that party for meeting
financial difficulties ?" Must not these
1,279 suicides be counted among the
"results?" -v. , . -
What "boots the safety of the repub
lic" to the man or woman going
through the agony that precedes the
destruction of that strongest of all in
stinctsself preservationT" What to
them is "tbe honor of the nation?"
What care they who "carries the
flag?" , ' , '
This long and ghastly army of sui
cides march before us, examples of
"unexampled prosperity" and "results"
of .Republican financiering.' Only this
part of tbe picture Is not given by the
It is not easy to see why the Re
publican party should claim so much
credit (?) for the present condition of
affairs. Has this administration obeyed
the money power more faithfully than
did the preceding one, called Demo
cratic? Did not Cleveland show , tbe
same "courageous reliance upon his
convictions" and meet "financial dlfli
culties" in the same way by issuing
bonds? Did be not, to maintain the
gold standard, issue 2G2.000.000 worth
of bonds, on which the people, in their
30 years' bondage, must pay 314,400,
000 and still owe the original debt of
$202,000,000? So far as meeting "finan
cial difficulties," a Cleveland Democrat
and McKlnley Republican are the
This story may be old, but it Is new
to me and seems to illustrate the point
in hand: A California man asked an
other man if he bad ever seen two
things exactly alike. The other man
thought he never had. Tbe California
man said he had. Tbe other man asked
what they were, and the answer was,
"A Cleveland panic and McKlnley
Let newspapers say what they will,
from no country truly prosperous
would so many people flee at tbe cost
of their lives. Not long ago a note go
ing tbe rounds of the papers stated
that "fully 2,500 persons commit sui
cide in Russia every year." We de
plore "the horrors of Siberia" and look
on "the tyranny of the czar" as things
which make life Intolerable in Russia,
bat In one, year In this country under
the Cleveland regime 6,000 persons
were reported as suicides. Judging
from New York, this "period of unex
ampled prosperity," In which the Re
publican party boasts of "the results of
Its capacity and wisdom," will show a
till larger percentage.
In the closing chapter of "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" Harriet Beecher Stowe
wrote as follows: "This Is an age of
the world when nations are trembling
and convulsed. A mighty Influence is
abroad surging and heaving the world
as with an earthquake. And Is Amer
ica safe? Every nation that carries In
Its bosom great and unredressed In
justice has In It the element of this last
These words, written with reference
to chattle slavery, apply with tenfold1
force to tbe Injustices of today which
enrich some beyond all possible need
and Impoverish others beyond all pos
sible endurance. We are still suffering
terrible retribution for the wrongs In
flicted on the helpless victims of those
old slave days; what will come upon us
If we persist la a course which drives
to a miserable death so many of the
Tlctlms of wage slavery?
CXLIA B. WHTTXHEAD.
LAUGH AT THE IDEA OF IT.
Basting People Do Not Halle Viola
Horlocker waa Hypnotised.
The, report coming from Jackson
ville, 111., to the effect that Viola Hoi
locker claims to her physician that she
has no recollection of events for sever
al days preceding the day in which the
j attempt to murder Mrs. Morey was
, made, nor for several days thereafter;
that she has no remembrance of mak
ing such an attempt, and that if she
did it was j at the suggestion of a
stronger will than her own, "is looked
'upon with considerable amusement
by the people of Hastings vho are so
familiar with every phase of the case.
The idea that Miss Horlocker was suf
fering from hypnotic Influenoe is a re
cent creation. Judge Ragan, leading
, counsel for Miss Horlocker, says that
the report is all news to Win; that no
such claim has ever been made by any
of Miss dlor looker V attorneys, and
that there was nothing in it whatever.
He . stated further that no attempt
would be made to dispose of the case
by feigning that the defendant was
' insane, but that she would go to trial
in the plea of not guilty, and the case
would be fought on the ground that
she never committed the crime with
j which . she is charged. ; The Judge
further promised some sensational de
velopments when the case comes up.
' Sato Robbed of S100
Between the hours of 1 and 3 o'clook
Sunday afternoon the safe of Eldredge
& Gilbert, commission merchants at
York, was robbed of $100. The safe
was not locked, and is is evident that
person who did the job knew of its be
ing generally left in this condition.
The safe was uninjured except the
wooden ' drawers, ; which were pried
open. Not long since the safe in O.
Froid's shoe store was tapped in a.sim
" ilar manner, by the safe door, being
unlocked, but no money was secured
, , .y
y Badly Hart.
At Grand Island Saturday evening
arhile engaged in unloading from a
wagon a 6,500 pound boiler, George
Uroadwcll, a contractor, was seriously
injured, the heavy weight rolling over
him; His body was pressed between
the boiler and the plank leading to the
factory and pressed into the space of
the three cross planks, about five and
three-quarter inches. Five ribs were
broken near the spine and two short
ribs fractured, yet he is doing well this
morning, and if no inflammation sets in
it is expected he wil recover.
May Cost ft Life.
At Nebraska City Fred Kramer, a
Jve-vear-old bov. was taking home a
small wagon load of corn .husks from
the canning factory, when in some
manner he was run over by a heavy
wagon loaded with corn. ; The wagon
ran over his foot, which pulled him
under the wheels, which passed over
. his head and arm, partially crushing
his skull and paralyzing his arm. ' It is
doubtful if he recovers. No blame ir
attached to anyone. -
" ' ; .. . ! -
Barn Struck by Lightning-.
The large barn of Rudolph Umbland,
jear Eacie. was struck by lightning
and burned to the ground. Mr. Um
land was fortunate in . getting all of
his horses out. The barn, several set
of harness, several tons of hay, and
various articles were burbed. The en
tire loss will probably be about $1,000,
, with partial insurance on theTjuilding
ana, nay. . ,
. . , ' V
Bleeps on the Track.
An unknown man was found crushed
to death under the wheels of a switch
engine in the Rock Island yards at
Fairbury shortly after midnight Satur
day night. But little is known of him
other than that his name is Jack Mc
Donald, and that he had been employed
on the Rock Island steel gang tnat ir
operating in this vicinity. .
Aged Surgeon Injured.
Dr. E. II. Bartlctt, a veterinery sur
tfeon who has been in Wyoming look
ing after the stock in one of Kilpat
rickBros. & Collins grading camps,
was brought to Hastings recently suf
fering from a broken hip-bone. He
was injured last Thursday by belnf
kicked by a horse. '
Settling with the State. .
County Treasurer Lloyd Monday
remitted $22,000 to the state treasurer
at Lincoln to take up a portion of a
$50,000 issue of Otoe county bonds held
by the state. Mr. Lloyd had previously
taken np $10,000 if this issue and ex
pects to cancel $13,000 more before th
close of the year.
Aaffera Broken Leg.
Dick Lane, a farmer living south of
Exeter had the misfortune to have bis
left leg broken below the knee while
returning home. His team ran off t
ulvert and into a ditch.
Loaes a Finger.
A young son of Richard Meredith
got his hand caught in the cog wheels
of a "clothes rineer, and lost thr
greater portion of one finger.
Wonmn Swallows Poison.
Mrs. Belonsek, living south of Hum
boldt took poison a day or two ago
with suicidal intent, but prompt action
on the part of the family in securing
medical aid, saved the woman s life,
Family trouble is tha alleged cause of
the act. .. -
' Talking of New Creamery,
The subject of a creamery at Table
Rock is being strongly agitated, and,
if the proper encouragement is shown
to the enterprise, it will become an
DR. . Ill
Wants to see
FREE OF CHARGE
Ereryoaseof Catarrh, Deafness and
Head Noiaes in this vicinity at the
Sept. 11 to 16.,
How is the Time
to be cured of , Catarrh More . the
changeable fall and winter weather sets
CAN BE CURED
at any time, without pain, chloroform,
bandage, or the least inconvenience.
REMEMBER DATES OF FREE CON
BOLT ATI ON SEPT. 11, 12, 13, 14, 15
TROTH AND OTHER THINGS
Tha huu An Ai. .mall mm mmaat. '
The pulse does not aa strongly beat, '
Lire is not as near complete
The next day after.
Tha world is not so fall of woe; '
Tbe skien a little brighter grow: '
Silas doesn't teem so slow; -
Tbe second day alter.
Sugar Making In Old Mealeo,
It . has often been wondered at that
Mexico, with a climate admirably
aaaptea to sugar raising, oas never en
tered into competition with the United
States. Official figures Bhow that the
republic of Mexico it now producing
annually about 80,000 tons of sugar, all
made from cane and with , the most
primitive machinery. It is all con
sumed at home. Figures which are
also official show that Cuba produces
annually a million tons of sugar, or
twelve times more than is produced
in Mexico, and on one-fifth the num
ber of plantations. The reason ad
vanced for this difference is that Cuba
employs modern methods of machin
ery, while Mexico does not. There is
no likelihood that Mexico will come
Into the sugar market as an exporter
for a great many years. ' Cuba, how
ever, will develop with great rapidity
in the manufacture of sugar, and under
American direction her factories are
expected to almost double their output
within a decade. Mexico cannot hope
to be a formidable rival in the sugar
producing Industry until she discards
her old : custom of manufacture and
adopts at least some of tbe modern
A TarUlaB Skirt. ,
Long skirts are denounced as so in
convenient for walking that Dam
Fashion, sensible woman that she is -
at times has decided to make a virtus
of necessity and retain round skirts.
By round skirts are meant those that
barely touch the ground in the back.
Demi-trains are retained for ceremo
nious calls made in a carriage,
and the long train is used only
for dinner and evening receptions.
This renders superfluous all the
various more or less complicated sys
terns of dress-lifting which have been
offered to the feminine public within
the last few months. All that if
needed is a single large button and a
button-hole tab inside the skirt, bj
means of which the back breadth can
be raised somewhat when the state of
the pavements demand it; and skirts
being s.-anty about the top, there is ne
appreciable addition to the bulk at the
waist The ' short street costumes oi
eloth or camel's-hair which are coming
into favor again are composed of a plain
skirt reaching to the instep, finished
with rows of stitching around the bol
torn, and a tight-fitting jacket of the
ame material with wide sleeves. The
hist remnants of drapery still eling t
skirts in the "movements" which dress
makers give them by cross folds on tha
hips on either side, or on both hides,
which prevent a clinging skirt from toe
sharply denning the figure.
"Sandwiches fhrowa In.
LiA 2.z . is 1 aot 1 1
or any other ladies who wish to work
CAN EARN LOTS OF '.OnEY
working for ns in spare time at home
on oar cloths. We offer yoo a good
chance to make' plenty of spending
money easily, in leisure hours. Bead
12o for eloth and fall directions for
work, and commence atones. Clott
sent anywhere. 'Address
Wlaoosket Co (1IS .B.) Beaten,
141 So. 12th St Lincoln, Neb.
Gold Alloy Filling;. .... $ixxj
Gold Filling.... $1.00 and up
Gold Crowns... .$5.00 and up
Set Teeth $5.00
Best 1 eeth ............. $8.00
RIGGS, The Dentist,
141 So. 12th St, Lincoln, Neb-
TAOS AND yliV t
LOOK AT THIS
Oe strap of fin. ......
UeTalenn Powder ...IBe
SI Hoous' 8arssparlll........ .....ft
it Wise ol Crdal .T6
II Plekham'a Vegetable Compoaad.......M
XSeCartar'a Mttle l.lTar Pills ,,.......la
Si Ayar'a Hair Vigor.. TM
rae Boscb.a s Grnaa Syras) tt'
0e D Witt a Ona MlanU Ooagk Bjmp....ia
1 II a) tod Milk.... ...
1 Ksmp's Balsam.... .....lie
Me thlloh'a Consumption Cara.. a
at a. h ...SOa
it Kmalslon Cod ijtTr ini.................io
c 1-1 r 1 l m. 111 .
$1 Beat Iroa aad Wise Toala. ............. ..We
ah ariM' giv.otIb.Hav.. . 14a
use Oraj's Tea............ .I0e
SI Mllea' Nfrrltw.................... ,T6e
91 Paleo'a Celerjr CotnpoiBd...... .........Tie
91 Kllner'a Swamp Hoot... ............. ..7e
91 Pleras'a Favorite Preearlptloa......Tea
SaaBsat Toale Wa
All Otber 91 PaUntMdidsu...... Ha
All Other toe Patent MHdnes....... eta
All otber tfte Patent Medlelaaa ........SOa
Plaa Maeblae Caotor OH, par galloa...... Ska
Plus Maeblae Lubricating Oil, par gel....t
FIm MaeMae plack Otl. ..v. .......
Astl-Ply-Pope, to keep of Slat os aatUe
: and boraea, per gallon. ....Bl.te
.Lowest Pflee Drag Store Is Lleeola, Hen.
W reare riparlence la tbe Drag aselaeas.
That aaeaae aoaaetblag. .
WONKK OPEBA HOUSE, 1Mb sad O iTf,
ABE TOU GOING TO
Chicago or the East?
Tbe Through Express From ' -COLORADO
Chicago Express to to. CL7
In addition to Pnllman Sleepers. Ires-
Chair Cars, and the Best Dining Car Eer-
Tice in tbe World, are equipped wra
BUFFET LIBRART SM0KIS9 GIBS
furnished In club style aad snpptied with
latest periodicals, illustrated papers aad
a select library of recent flctioa.
ARE YOU GOING TO
Colorado or the West?
TRY THE COLORADO FLYER.
Fast, carries dininfr ears and Psfimaa
sleepers. Leaves Omaha 6:40 p. n.:
Kansas City 6:80 D. m.; St Joseph 4:60
p. m and arrive at Deavsr aad Colorado
Bprings next morning.
Jno. Sebastian, . W. Thompso
Fbanx H. Bahx, C. P. A T. Ju,
Lincoln. Nebraska. .
Conservatory of Liu:!:.
The best and cheapest school of
ta tha state, having tee largess
of pa pile during the past year,
illustrated sourenir catalogue.
A. ALTON HADLET, PresMeml
CLEMENS MOTICft PUsstor.
13th and L Streets, ,
LINCOLN, ' NEB
n&tflQp9Jtf Besort taCaCb
JULIUS OTTEITS . '
tits, lit St.
Wines, UnaofS and Oknte. Met
WW WW WW wwww
- aernrag to IS 11 Setardag
t "' .i
Powered by Open ONI