Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 14, 1911)
Ti'&i hvvt "&r-
It Means Health
For the Child
The careful mother, who watches close
1 the physical pccullnrltlot of her chit
dren, will noon dlscovor that the most
Important thing In connection with a,
child's constant pood health la to keep
the bowels regularly open. Sluggish
towel a will be followed by loss of appo
tlle. restlessness during aleep, Irrita
bility and a doton and one similar evN
dencea of physical disorder.
At the first sign of auch dlsordev giro
the child a teaspoonfiil of Dr. Caldwell's
Byrup Pepsin at night on retiring and
repeat the dose the following night It
necessary moro than that wilt scarcely
be noeded. You will find that the child
will recover Ita accustomed good spirits
at once and will eat and sleep normally.
This remedy la a vast Improvement
over nalts, cathartics, laxative waters
and similar things, which are altogether
too powerful for a child. The homes of
Mrs. J. I Strong, J04 No. Logan Bt
Clarlnda, Iowa, and Mrs. Eoet Fry,TJ15 W.
tnd Rt.. Ottumwa, Iowa, are always
supplied with Dr. Caldwoll's Syrup
fcpmn, ana wnn mem. as witu
thousands of othors, there Is no sub
atltute for this grand laxative. It
la really more than a laxative, for
contains auperlor tonlo properties which
help to tone and strengthen tho stomach,
liver nnd bowels so that after a brief
uso of It all laxatives can be dispensed
with and nature will do Its own work.
Anyone wishing to make a trial of this
remedy before buying It In the regular
way of a druggist at fifty cents or one
dollar a targe bottlo (family slzo) can
have a aamplo bottlo sent to the home
free of charge by atmply addressing Dr.
W. B. Caldwell, 201 Washington St.
Montlcello, III. Tour name and address
on a postal card will do.
"John M. Harlan," Haiti a Chicago
lawyer, In a eulogy of tho lato Su
premo Court Justice, "hnd n way of
polnthig an observation with a story.
Onco ho wanted to rebuko a man for
exaggeration, bo ho Bald ho was as
bad us a Pittsburgh millionaire who
was bolng .Interviewed by n Now York
"'Where, Blr, wore you born?' the
roporter, an ho sharpened tils pencil,
" I was born In Pittsburgh,' said tho
" 'And when did you first cr soo
tho light of day?'
"'When I was ntno,' the millionaire
replied. 'My people thou moved to
Not for Earthly Ears.
Doctor Heed, a minister, was open
ing tho 8unday morning service at
Ills church with the UBiial prayer.
Wlillo ho was In tho midst or It a
Btrangor entered tho church and took
a seat fur back.
Doctor Reed wns praying lu a low
note, and the man In tho rear, after
Blrnluing his ears for a while, called
out: "Pray louder, Doctor Reed. I
can't hear you,"
Doctor Reed pausod, opened his
eyeB and turned them around until
thoy rested on the man In the roar.
Then he said: "I was not addressing
you, sir; I was speaking to God."
New View of It
"I envy the man who believes that
superstition about Friday," said Mr.
"I consider It depressing."
"Not at all. A man ought to be
mighty comfortable who can feel sura
there's only one unlucky day In the
"Didn't you give that man a Jury
"Look here," replied Broncho Bob,
"there ain't a big lot o' men In this
settlement We couldn't possibly git
twelve of 'em together without start
la a ratal argument about somethln'
that had nothln' whatever to do with
the case." Washington Star.
"I'm going to Vassar and try for a
degree this year. Better come along."
"Teaks, dear, but I'm going to
Reno aad try for a decree."
v It's humiliating to discover that the
folk who we Imagine despise us never
even think of us!
THE LITTLE WIDOW
A Mighty Good Sort of Neighbor to
"A little widow, a neighbor of mine,
persuaded me to try drapo-Nuts when
my stomach wns so weak that It
would not retain food of any other
kind," writes a grateful woman, from
San Bernardino Co., Cal.
"I had been 111 and confined to my
bed with fever and nervous prostra
tion for throo long months after the
birth of my .second boy. Wo wore In
despair until tho little widow's advice
"I liked drape-Nuts food rroiu the
beginning, and In an Incredibly short
time It gavo mo Buch strength that I
was ablo to leave my bed and enjoy
my three good meals a day. In 2
months my weight Increased rrom 95
to 113 pounds, my nerves had steadied
down and I felt ready for anything.
My neighbors wore amazed to seo me
gain so rapidly, and atlll more so
when they heard that Grape-Nuts
lone bad brought the, change.
"My 4-year-old boy bad eczema very
bad last spring and lost his appetite
entirely, wblcb made blm cross and
peevish. I put blm on a diet or Grape
Nuts, wblcb be relished at onco. Ho
Improved from tbe beginning, tho ec
seema disappeared and now be Is fat
and rosy, wltb a delightfully soft, clear
ekin. The Grape-Nuts diet did It I will
willingly answer all Inquiries. Name
given by Poatum Co., Battle Greek,
Read tbe little book,-"The Road to
Wellvllle," lupkgsi "There's a reason."
ver reea m abave letter? A sen
eme appears Irani Hate ta tiaae. Tfcey
iw sreaaaaei trae, aaa ibui ec '
iaiMfiirr I5i a
i1 ssf ii II m ' Mi 'S Jtr wDV&L
BBBBBBBVxBBBBW.SSBBBBBrBK SV VSSlf.'V. JsWlJ"- "SL BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSSSL a VSBk. BBBBBBBSw 17.?
i SSKL fwt I cJbU &liftSP-5r
l!SSSSSaysP'Vt .SSSSSSsB& BBBBBBBSbVI. BBBBBSSBst efttsSBSBsl rT"jBSBBBBBBBBBBBBV -MBUSBbC2SXsBB1BBB1SHSBM
Ev Ku sssBsfl h J7 f rg&Jfcgfe
j ' vp-
t "V"7 r A ) s
w f iiwrvmi
Elam Harnlsli. known all through Alas
ka as "llurnlng Daylight," celebrates his
30th birthday with a crowd of lit ners at
tho Circle City Tlvoll. The dance leads
to heavy gambling. In which over 1100.000
la staked Hnrnlsh loses his money and
his mine but wins the mall contract. Ho
starts on his mall trip with dogs and
sledge, telling hla friends that he will ho
In the big Yukon gold strlko at the start.
Hurnlng Daylight makes a sonsntlonally
rapid run across country with the mall,
appeara nt tho Tlvoll and ta now ready
to join his friends In a dash to the new
CHAPTER IV Continues
In the meantlmo there was naught
tOBhow for It but hunchrBut It was
coming. As ho would stnko his last
ounce on a good poker hand, so he
staked his life nnd effort on tho hunch
that tho future held In store a big
strike on tbe Upper River. So he and
his three companions, with dogs, and
sleds, and Bnowshoes, tolled up tho
frozen breast of tho Stowart, tolled
on and on through tho wMte wilder
ness where the unending stillness was
never broken by the voices of men,
tho stroke of nn ax, or the distant
crack of n rlflo. Gold thoy fount! on
the bars, but not In paying quantities,
and In tho following May they re
turned to Sixty Mllo.
Ten dnys later, Harper nnd Jon La
duo arrived at Sixty Mllo, and Day
light, strong to obey tho hunch that
had come to him, traded a third in
terest In his Stewart town site for a
third Interest In theirs on the Klondike
Thoy had faith In tho Upper Country,
and Harper left down-Ftrenm, with a
raft-load of supplies, to start a small
post at tho mouth of tho Klondike.
"Why don't you tackle Indian Rlvor,
Dnyllght?" Hnrpor advised, nt part
Ing. "There's whole slathers of creeks
and draws draining In up there, and
somewhere gold just crying to be
found. That's my hunch. Thoro'B a
big strlko coming, nnd Indian River
ain't going to be a million miles
"And the place la swarming with
moose," Joe Ladue added. "Bob Hen
derson's up tbere somowbere, been
there three years now, swearing
something big Is going to happen,
living off'n straight moose and pros
pecting around like a crazy man."
Daylight decided to go Indian River
a flutter, as he expressed It: and lin
gered a few days longer arranging bis
meager outfit He planned to go In
light, carrying a, pack of seventy-five
pounds and making his five dogs pack
as well, Indian fashion, loading them
with thirty pounds each. Depending
on the report of Ladue, be Intended to
follow Bob Henderson's example and
llvo practically on straight meat.
When Jack Kearns' scow, laden wltb
the sawmill from Lake Llnderman,
tied up at Sixty Mile, Daylight bun
dled his outfit and dogs on board,
turnod his town-site application over
to Elijah to be filed, and the same day
was landed at the mouth of Indian.
River. He continued down Hunker
to tbe Klondike, and on to the sum
mer fishing camp of the Indians on
Hero for a day ho campod with Car
mack, a squaw-man, and his Indian
brother-in-law, Skookum Jim, bought
a boat, nnd, with bis dogs on board,
drifted down the Yukon to Forty Mile.
Then It wns that Carmack, his brother-in-law,
Skookum Jim, and Cultus
Charlie, nnolhor Indian, arrived In a
canoe at Forty Mile, wont straight to
tho gold commissioner, and recorded
three claims and a discovery claim on
Basmnza Creek. After that. In the Sour
dough Saloon, that night, they exhibit
ed coarse gold to the skeptical crowd.
Daylight, too, was skeptical, and this
despite bis faith In tho Upper Coun
try. Had he not, only a few, days be
fore; Been Carmack loafing with his
Indluns nnd with never a thought or
prospecting? nut at elevon that night,
sitting on the edge of his bunk und
unlacing his moccasins, a thought
camo to .him. Ho put on his coat and
hat and went back to tho Sourdough.
Carmack was still there, flashing his
coarse gold In tho eyeB of an unbe
lieving generation. Daylight ranged
alongside of him nnd emptied Car
macks snek Into a blower. This he
studied for a long tttno. Then, from
hlB own snek, luto another blower, ho
emptied sev'ernl ounces of Circle City
and Forty Mile gold. Again, for u long
time, bo studied and compnrcd. Final
ly, ho pocketed his own gold, returned
Carmncks, and hold up his hand for
"Boys, I want to tell you-all some
thing,' be said. "She's sure come the
up-river strike. And I tell you-all,
clear and forcible, this Is It. There
alnt never been gold llko thnt In. a
blower In this country before It'a
new gold. It's got more sliver In It
You-all can see it by tho color. Car
mack's sure made a strike. Who-all'u
got faith to come along with me?"
No one volunteered.
"Then whoall 'II take a Job from
me, cosh wages In advance, to pole up
a thousand pounds of grub?"
Curly ParsonB and nnother, Pat
Monahau. accepted, and, with bis cus
ITsleBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBr J JSSSS JsBSBBBBBB M SBSSSSSSSsTT
.iTssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssiRf 4bHbssV sbbbQbsbbsbbbsT
tomary speed, Daylight paid thorn
their wages In advance' and arranged
tho purchase of the supplies, though he
emptied bis sack In doing so. He was
leaving tho Sourdough, when he sud
denly turned back to tbe bar from the
"Got another hunch?" was the
"I sure have," he answered.
"Flour's sure going to bo worth what
a man will pay for It this winter up
on tho Klondike. Who'll lend me
On the Instant a score of tho men
who had declined to accompany blm
on the wltd-gooso chase were crowd
ing about blm with proffered gold
sacks. "How much flour do you want?"
asked the Alaska Commercial Com
"About two ton."
The proffered gold-sacks wero not
withdrawn, though their owners wero
guilty of an outrageous burst of merri
ment. "What nro you going to do with two
tonn?" tho storekeeper demanded.
"I'll tell you-all In simple A, B, C
nnd ono, two, three." Dnyllght held
up one finger and began checking off.
"Hunch number one: a big strike com
ing in Upper Country. Hunch number
two: Cnrmack's made It. Hunch num
ber threo: ain't no bunch at all. It's
a cinch. If one and two Is right, then
flour Just has to go sky-high. If I'm
riding hunches ono and two, I just got
to ride this cinch, which Is number
three. If I'm right, flour 'II bulance
gold on the scales this winter."
Still men were without faltb In the
strike. When Daylight, with bis heavy
outfit of flour, arrived at tbe mouth of
the Klondike, ho found the big flat as
desolate and tennntless as ever. Down
close by tho river, Chief Isaac and hts
Indians were camped beside the
frames on which they were drying sal
mon. Several old-times wero also In
camp there. Having finished their
summer work on Ten Mile Creek, tbey
bad come down tbe Yukon, bound for
Circle City. But at Sixty Mile they
had learned of the strike, and stopped
off to look over tbe ground. Tbey had
Just returned to their boat when Day
light landed his flour, and their report
waa pessimistic. But an bour later,
at bis own camp, Joe Ladue strode In
from Bonanza Creek. He led Daylight
away rrom the camp and men and
told blm things In confidence.
"She's sure tbere," he said In con
clusion. "I didn't sluice It, or cradle
It I panned It all In that sack, yes
terday, on tbe rim-rock. I tell you you
can snake It out of tbe grass-roots.
And what's on the bed-rock down In
the bottom of tbe creek tbey ain't no
way or tollin'. But she'B big, I tell
you, big. Keep It quiet, and locate all
you can. It's In spots, but 1 wouldn't
bo none surprised If some of them
claims yielded as high as fifty thou
sand. Tho only trouble Is that It's
A month passed by. and Bonanza
Creek remained ablet. A snrlukllnir
of men had staked; but most of them.
niter Making, had gone on down to
The Whole Bottom Showed as if Cov
ered With Butter.
Forty Mllo nud Circle City. Tho few
that possessed sufficient faith to re
main were busy building log cabins
against tbe coming of winter. Car
mack and bis Indian relatives were oc
cupied. In building a slulco box aud
getting a head or water. Tho work
was slow, for they had to saw tholr
lumber by band rrom tho standing for
est But farther down Bonanza were
four men who had drifted In from up
river, Dan McQllVary, Dave McKay,
Davo Edwards, and Horry Waugh.
Thoy wero a quiet party, neither ask
ing nor giving confidences, and they
herded by themselves. But Daylight,
who bad panned tho spotted rim ol
Carmnck's claim and shaken coarse
(WW ATaaasaw 'id'
y "i M' "sg-- y
cOsi"4. if earn
(Copyright, 1910, by the Now York Herald Company.)
(Copyright. 1910. by the MacMlllan Company.
"Who-all'a Got Faith to
gold from the grass-roots, and who
had panned the rim at a hundred oth
er places up and down tbe length of
the creek and found nothing, wns cu
rious to know wbat lay on bed-rock.
He had noted tho four quiet men sink
ing a shaft close by the stream, and
ho bad beard their whip-saw going ns
tbey made lumber for the sluice boxes.
He did not wait ror an Invitation, but
he was present the first day they
sluiced. And at tbe end of five hours'
shoveling for one man, be saw them
take out thirteen ounces and a half of
gold. It was coarse gold, running rrom
plnboads to a twelve-dollar nugget,
and It had come rrom off bed-rock.
Tbe first fall snow was flying that day.
and tbe Arctic winter was closing
down; but Daylight bad no eyes lor
the bleak-gray sadness of tbe dying,
short-lived summer. He saw his vis
Ion coming true, and on the big flat
was upreared anew bis golden city of
tbe snows. Gold had been found on
bed-rock. That was tho big thing.
Carmack's strike was assured. Day
light staked a claim In bis own name
adjoining three he bad purchased wltb
plug tobacco. Thts gave blm a blcck
two thousand feet long and extending
In width from rim-rock to rim-rock. .
Returning that night to his camp at
the mouth or Klondike, he round In It
Kama, the Indian chief he had left at
Dyea. Kama was traveling by ca
noe, bringing In the last mall of tho
year. In bis possession waa some two
hundred dollars in gold-dust, which
Daylight Immediately borrowed. In
return, bo arranged to stake a claim
for blm, which ho wns to record when
ho passed .through Forty Mile. When
Kama departed next morning, be car
ried n number or letters ror Daylight,
addressed to all tho old-timers down
river, In which they were urged to
come up Immediately aud stake. Also
Kama carried loiters of similar Import,
glvon him by tho other men on Bo
nanza. "It will sure be tho gosh-dnngdest
stampede that over was,' Daylight
chuckled, as he tried to vision tho ex
cited populations or Forty Mile and
Clrclo City tumbling Into pollng-boats
nnd racing tho hundreds or miles up
tho Yukon; for ho know that his word
would bo unqucstionlngly accepted.
Ono day In December Daylight filled
a pan -from bod-rock on his own claim
and carried it Into hts cabin. Herv a
fire burned and enabled him to keep
water uufrozon In a canvas tank. Ho
squatted over tho tank nud began to
wash. Earth nnd gravel seemed to fill
the pan. As ho Imparted to It a cir
cular movement, tho- lighter, coarser
particles washed out over tbe edge.
At times be combed tbe surface wltb
hla fingers, raking out bandfuls or
gravel.' The contents or the pan di
minished. At Is drew near to the
bottom, ror tho purpose or fleeting and
tentative examination, ho gave the
pan a sudden sloshing movement,
emptying It or water, And tho wholo
bottom showed as If coverod wltb but
ter. Thus the yellow gold flashed
up as tbe muddy water was filtered
away. It waa gold gold-dust, coarso
gold, nuggets, large nuggeU. He was
all alone. He set tho pan down for
Come Along With Me?"
moment and thought long thoughts.
Then he finished tho washing, aud
weighed the result In his scales. At
tho rate of sixteen dollars to tho ounce
the pan bad contained eoven hundred
and odd dollars. It was beyond any
thing that even he had dreamed. His
fondest anticipations had gone no
farther than twenty or thirty thousand
dollars to a claim; but here were
claims.wortb half a million each at the
least even If tbey were spotted.
He did not go back to work In the
shaft that day, nor tbe next nor tho
next. Instead, capped and mlttened. a
light stampeding outfit, Including bis
rabbit skin robe, strapped on his back,
he was out and away on a many-days'
tramp over creeks and divides, In
spectlng tbe whole neighboring terri
tory. On each creek be was entitled
to locate one claim, but be was
chary In thus surrendering up his
chances. On Hunker Creek only
did he stake a claim. Bonanza
Croek be found staked from mouth to
source, while every little draw and
pup and gulch that drained Into It was
likewise staked. Little faith -was bad
In these side-streams. They bad been
staked by tbe hundreds of men who
had railed to get In on Bonanza. The
rooBt popular or these creeks was
Adams. The one least fancied was
Eldorado, which flowed Into Bonanza,
Just above Carmack's Discovery claim.
Even Daylight disliked (ho looks of El
dorado; but, still riding bis hunch, he'
bought a hult share In one claim on It
for half a sack of flour. A month
later he paid eight hundred dollars for
the adjoining claim. Three months
later, enlarging this block of property,
he paid forty thousand for a third
claim, nnd, though It was concealed
In tho future, he wns destined, not
long after, to pay one hundred and
fifty thousand for n fourth claim on
the creek thnt had beon tho loast liked
of all tbe creeks.
In tho meantime, and from tho day
bo washed seven hundred dollars from
a single pan, and squatted over It and
thought n long thought, he never again
touched band to pick and shovel. As
ho said to Joe Laduo.tbo night of thut
"Joe, I ain't never going to work
hard again Here's where I begin to
uso my brains. I'm going to farm gold.
Gold will grow gold If you-all havo
tho suvveo nnd can get bold of some
for seed. When' I Been them sevon
hundred dol'nrs In tbo bottom of tho
pan, I knew 1 hnd seed at last'
The hero of the Yukon' In tbe
younger days before the Carmack
strike, Burning Daylight now became
tbe. bero of the strike. The story of
bis hunch and how he rode. It was
told up and down tbo land. Certainly
be bad ridden It for and away beyond
the boldest, ror no Ave of tho luckiest
hold tho valuo In claims that bo held.
And. furthermore, he was still riding
tho bunch, and with no dluJ:utIon of
(TO BIS CONTINUED.)
A man- la as young as he feels and
a woman, but she doesn't always
A R08THERN, 3A8K., FARMER
THE LUCKY WINNER.
Sir Thomas Bhaughnessy of tho Ca
nadian Pacific Railway offered $1,000
In gold as a prize for the best 100 lbs.
of wheat, grown on the American con
ttnent to bo competed for at the re
cent Land Show in New York. In
making the competition open, the
donor of this handsome prize showed
his belief in the superiority of Ca
nadian wheat lands, by throwing the
contest open to farmers of all Amer
ica, both United States and Canada.
The United States railways wero by
no means anxious to have tho Ca
nadlan railways represented at the '
show and a New York paper comment
ing on the results of tho competitions
says that they wore not to be blamed,
bb the Canadians captured the most
Important prize of tho show.
The winner of thlB big wheat prize
was Mr. Seager Wheoler of Rosthera,
Saskatchewan, and Its winning has
brought a great deal of credit on the
district. Tho winning wheat was the
Marqula variety, and received no more
attention from Mr. Wheeler than hla
other grain, but he la a very particu
lar farmer.' His farm Is one of the
cleanest and best kept in the Hos
thorn district, and this year he won
first prize In a good farm competition
which included every feature or farm
ing nnd every part or tho farm. Last
winter Wheeler wds n prize winner
at tho provincial seed fair in Reglna.
Wheeler Is a firm believer lu sow
ing clean seed of tho best quality pro
curable, consequently his' grain Is
much sought after by tho best far
mers for seed purposes.
Wheeler is an Englishman. Ho Is a
pioneer of Rosthern, coming horo fir
teen yoars ngo. In the last stx years
he has done much oxpcrlmenttng, par
ticularly in whent varieties. Ilia rnrra
resembles an experimental rnrra. A
long driveway, lined on both sides
with trees, leads to n modest house,
tho homo of Wheeler, a modest, unas
suming man with tlio appenranco of a
student rather than a man engaged in
There are now no free homesteads
to be had In this district, and farm
lands are worth from $20 to $40 per
acre, which a few years ago wore se
cured by their present owners, either
as a freo girt or purchased at from $5
to $8 per acre.
It Is not many miles from Rosthern,
where tho farmer lives, who secured
tho first prize for wheat last yoar at
the National Corn Exposition nt Co
lumbus nnd West of Rosthern, ubout
150 miles, lives Messrs. Hill and Bon,
who won the Colorado Silver Trophy,
valued at $1,500, for the best peck of
oats, 'also awarded at the National
Corn Show at Columbus In 1910.
Not contented with the high honors
obtained in Its wheat, Canada again
stepped forward into the show ring,
and carried off tbe Stlllwcll trophy
and $1,000 for the best potatoes on
tbe continent. This time tho winner
was a British Columbia man, Mr.
Asahel Smith, the "Potato King," of
that province. The exhibit consisted
of one hundred and one varieties
druwn from all parts of the province
aggregating In weight one and a half
At the recent Dry Farming Con
gress, held at Colorado Springs, and
at which time It wns decided to hold
the next Congress at Lethbridge, In
1912, the Province of Alberta made a
wonderful showing of grains, grasses
. "At the Congress, Alberta got more
prizes and .trophies, ten to one, thnn
any state of the Union," 6ald Mr.
Hotcbklss to the Edmonton Bulletin;
"We brought back all but the build
ing wltb us, and tbey offered us that,
saying we might as well tako all that
was going. We would bave brought
it along, too, If we had bad a flat car
to put It on. Alberta captured nearly
50 first prizes, 20 seconds, 3 thirds, 9
cups, 40 medals, 50 ribbons and 2
sweepstakes. Tbe grand sweepstake
prize, for the best exhibit by state or i
province, a magnificent silver cup,
was presented to us with much cere
mony at a reception to tbe Canadian!
In the Empress hotel. Tho presenta
tion was made by Prof. Olln, chair,
man of the Judging committee, and
tho cup was received on behalf of the
province by the Hon. Duncan Mar
shall. Some Undertaking.
The official undertaker of a small
town waB driving through tho county
on one of his regular missions. A
woman came, out to the gato of a farm
yard and balled him. '
"I don't seem to recall your name,
madam," be Bald.
"That's funny!" she said. "It ain't
been more'n a year and a faulf ago
since you undertook my first husband."
Just to Make Sure.
"How shall I expresB my sontlmonts
toward you?" said the youuj man.
"On paper, please," said the girl.
"Then thoro can be no chanco or your
wriggling out of It."
Dr. Pierce's Pellets, small, sugar-coated,
easy to take as candy, regulato nnd Invig
orate, stomach, liver nnd bowels and cure
Wo are apt to speak or a man as
being -lucky when be has succoeded
where wo have railed.
Too many "eye opeuers" will close
a man's eyes.
V'---. ' .$?&&. ,, ff?Xwa&t
.. 0U. - I. -.
fx. it i n
ssssassssaasstesiillili iiiilflM)lssaaajitisPs !, """" ' "" ri"" """ '"-
,.' --'"' ' -if, in, ' -----in I HiiiiiiaMiiniiriiiTiriiimiirMWMiliMiiaBMBglBa1
.fc '-( "itVhV
Powered by Open ONI