Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Valentine Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1900-1930 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1903)
TOPICS OF THE TIMES.
A CHOICE SELECTION OF INTER-
Comment * mud Crlticiam * Based Upoa
the Happenings of the Day Hlstorl-
cal and Netr Note * .
enter a guessing contest in
competition with a doctor.
To prove its right to statehood Okla
homa raised two crops of potatoes last
v 'The trunkmakers have formed a.
\trust , thus tightening the grip of the
J People who think the world is going
1 to the bad generally keep busy helping
it along in that direction.
.Major Glenn has been acquitted ,
. This will make It unnecessary for hira
to write or lecture about it.
It is not surprising that molasses
should prove to be good food for
Children have thrived on it
-Do not put your light under a bush
el , but keep it in a can where it may
give light to all that are in the house
at so much per.
A milk dealer has given up his busi
ness because be has becomp converted.
Evidently he. 'didn't put water enough
in the milk to wash away his sins.
It now appears that William K. Van-
derbilt's house , Idle Hour , is built on
sand. Why should a man with so
taany "rocks" make such a blunder ?
.There is this to be said in favor of
Cardinal Gibbons' plea for stricter di
vorce laws a good many people would
not get married if they figured they
were in for life.
A woman , talking to women , lately
enunciated the interesting proposition :
"If you can't get your vote , you can
always get your voter , and you can in
fluence him in his vote. "
Mr. Rockefeller's dally mail now
.consists principally of letters advising
h'lm how to get a new stomach. If
he undertook to read them he would
, soon have more headache than stomach
ach ache. .
Sousa gave back $3,000 to the pur
chasers of concert tickets in order that
he might play before King Edward
and the royal family of England.
Sousa has evidently discovered that
To establish a limit of § 10,00,000 as
the maximum amount any person may
acquire or lawfully hold we fear
would result in Uncle Russell Sage
packing .his gripsack and emigrating
to some other country.
A Chicago boy committed suicide be
cause his father wouldn't give him
five cents. That boy should have
taken to heart the noble lesson given
out by young John D. Rockefeller , who
says that money is not all.
The powers maintain that China will
be able to pay that indemnity in gold
by the exercise of due economy. It
will be observed that the justice of
the claim does not enter. The sole
question is what the traffic will bear.
Col. Pope's declaration that cessa
tion of advertising was responsible for
the wreck of the bicycle trust offers a
suggestion to the associated trust bust
ers at Washington. Let them pass a
law forbidding the octopuses to adver
Wnat a pity it is that our learned
anthropologists never discover that a
man has criminal eyes , mouth , ears
and nose until after he has committed
a murder ! O Science ! how many
frauds are perpetrated in thy helpless
! name !
Mark Twain said of the Legion of
Honor that It was a decoration which
few people now escape. The same thing
must be true of the German order
"pour le merlte. " The Kaiser has tak
en to decorating gunboats with it , thus
Indicating that it has already been
conferred upon everybody whom there
Is the slightest excuse for decorating.
A- man with a taste for statistics be-
gaa , early in November , to keep a rec
ord of the corporations , employers of
labor , which because of the coal short
age had undertaken to furnish fuel to
tlieir employes at cost. In three weeks ,
by the help of the aowspapers , lie
found more than two hundred such
corporations , Including several trusts ,
aad this was only the beginning of a
movement which , when colder weather
came , assumed widespread proportions.
TJie willingness of these corporations
to extend such help , at the cost of con
siderable bother and expense , ought
not to be forgotten.
Compulsory cleanliness may , of
course , be as difficult to attain as com
pulsory morality , but should one be
made possible the other might follow.
Already , in the minds of some philoso
phers , physical and moral cleanliness
grow on the same stem , and to them a
fecrubblng brush is not a mere scrub
bing brush ; It bristles with moral pos
sibilities and wipes out spiritual as
well as physical stains. Every house
keeper knows the spiritual exaltation I
that follows the spring cleaning , and
it is said that a woman is never so
tapable of heroism as when she is con 1
scious that her pantry shelves are
fcpeckless and her curtains fresh from
Uze"wash. . To such housekeepers the
Skeleton in the Ncloset is ao ao uinolt
to be dreaded as that more shameful
visitant , dust , and they would -welcome
any number of ghostly presences pro
vided the closets offered nothing in the
wuy.of disorder to catch a phantom
Some one wants to know more about
; the life of Abram S. Hewitt , who died
the other day. In almost every city
you can find at least one rich man
who has looked upon his wealth more
as a trust than as a personal posses
sion. Hewitt came up from the soil ,
the same as nearly every famous man
this country has known. We have
poets and players , Presidents and war
riors , from the farms. The old men
of now who have risen above their fel
lows were nearly all country boys
years ago. In the peaceful atmos
phere of a thousand villages , close to
nature , they learned how to live. They
Imbibed clean morals with the air they
breathed ; they inherited honesty and
rugged principles , and were taught by
fathers and mothers who believed
that , after God , their first duty was
rearing their children right. Hewitt
went through a.ll that He was born
in a log cabin , worked on a farm , got
an education , because he felt that he
must have It to succeed In life. In
college he paid his way by tutoring ,
and worked so hard that he injured
his health and sight for life. Did it
pay ? Depends on how you look at it
In business he made a large amount
of money , and he used a fortune in
making it easier for other boys , who
were as poor as he had been , to gain
an education. New York never knew
a man fairer to his employes. He tried
to put himself in the other fellow's
place , and judged accordingly. When
he died no one thought about his
money. There was no person to black
en his memory ; no scandal was at
tracted to his name. The world
dropped a few tears ; the poor placed
flowers on his tomb , and humanity
knew that a really good man had done
his work and quietly passed on. That
is about all that Abram S. Hewitt ac
complished. Has any man done more ?
It is a commonly expressed opinion
that the railroad business of the coun
try is being overdone that too many
lines are being built and too "much
money being put into improvements.
Exactly the reverse is true. Railroad
ing in America is yet in its infancy.
Vast as is its present extent , and seem
ingly complete as is its equipment , the
systems of to-day will only provoke
a smile from the next generation. Our
grandchildren will wonder how we ever
managed to get around and do busi
ness under our present crude transpor
tation facilities. Not only will the
trunk lines of the future be double-
tracked separately for freight and pas
senger traffic , but they will be fed by
electric lines running in all directions
in every well-settled community. Fifty
years from now electric car tracks will
be almost as numerous as are wagon
roads to-day. The farmer of the future
load up his car , instead of his wagon -
on , upon a spur running to his gran
ary , will adjust his trolley and be
whirled away to marketeer to jLlie
freight depot in the twinkling of "an
eye. Farm produce , coal and grocery
supplies will be delivered in your alley
from street railway spurs while yet
only servants are awake. Electricity
will transport from producer to con
sumer direct , practically "without
change of cars. " A nickel in the slot
and machinery will do the rest. Time ,
too , will be annihilated. Already an
electric speed of one hundred and forty
miles an hour has been attained in
practicaloperation. . A Chicago sub
urban system is even now regularly
operating under a ninety-mile schedule.
With double tracks , air lines and rock-
ballasted tracks , there is practically no
limit to what may be attained through
the inventor's genius and the mechan
ic's skill , backed by unlimited capital
and Yankee enterprise. From coast to
coast in three days ? It will be done.
A railroad at your very door ? Aye ,
all that , and more. Where there is a
mile of track to-day there will be fifty
as many years from now. The rail
road industry overdone ? Forget it
the infant has but just began to shed
its swaddling clothes.
Many good stories have from time to
time been told of the Rev. Thomas
Hunt , the temperance orator , who was
a well-known figure in the early history
of the Wyoming Valley.
During the Civil War he enlisted ,
and served as chaplain in one of the
regiments of Infantry raised In the
valley. One day in the midst of a fierce
battle a major rode up in front of the
regiment , and to his amazement found
Father Hunt at tpe head of the ranks.
"Chaplain , what are you doing here ? '
"Doing ? ' echoed the old minister ,
briskly. "I'm trying to cheer the hearts
of the brave and look out for the heels
of the cowards. "
And It was so evident that he was
performing both parts of this self-ap
pointed task that the major asked no
more questions , but left him to his
A Doubtful Compliment.
He brought her a present.
It was a dream of a little teapot fine
china with pink roses and gold bead
ing all over it.
"Oh , you dear ! " she cried , holding It
up from its wrappings. "Isn't it just a
the prettiest thing ? "
"Yes , " he sad absently ; "ifs a pret
ty teapot. It reminded me of you when
And she didn't know whether to
throw it at him or not Philadelphia
Those persons you would really like it
to talk with are always golnjr .tha oth
CASTRO TO QUIT
PRESIDENT OF VENEZUELA TENDERS RES
HAD FIVE YEARS TO SERVE
BEGAN AS DICTATOR , BUT LATER LE
NEWS AT WASHINGTON
( Btlmatloi Gives That Office Will Stay U
Family or Congress May Refuse to Ac
Caracas , March 23. President Cas
tro has resigned. He placed his resig
nation of the presidency of the repub
lic , of Venezuela in the hands of the
president of congress after reading the
Senor Castro handed over the exer
cises of the presidential functions to
the president ! of congress.
In the ordinary course of events
President Castro's term would have
ended February 20 , 1908. He was
elected ) president of Venezuela , in
February last for six years , beginning
February 20 , 1902..He had been electj
ed provisional president of Venezuela
on March 30 , 1901 , by the constituent
assembly. Senor Castro , when the
presidency changed hands sometime
previous to that date , had proclaimed
himself president and the United
States government in November ,
1899 , , had officially recognized the de
facto government headed by him.
The action of the constituent as
sembly legalized his position and in
vested him with the full powers of a L
presidential ruler to the limit of its
auhority. Up to that time while 5
being generally recognized as president -
dent of Venezuela he had in reality
been simply dictator of the republic.
A year later , as already stated , the
Venezuelan congress ratified his election - j
tion and regularly installed him as
president of Venezuela for a term of
six years , dating from February
Washington , March 23. The first
Intimation received by Secretary Hay
of President Castro's resignation was
given him by the Associated press
dispatch announcing the faot. He
would not discuss the matter , howc
ever , beyond stating that the news
was'unexpected. Herbert W. Bowen ,
Venezuela's plenipotentiary here ,
likewise bad not been informed until -
til shown the dispatch. Until offl-
cially advised he said he would be
unable to give expression to any views
on the subject.
Prom an authoritive quarter , how
ever , it was learned that this move
on the part of President Castro has
long been contemplated. Eepresen-
tations were made to him several
months ago by the leaders of Yenez-
uela that his resignation would have
the effect of enabling the people of
that country to present a solid front
to the world in the matters in con-
trnversy with the several powers.
The statement was made thab the
resignation is the result of a secret'
agreement with the leaders referred
to that President Castro should tern- '
porarily relinquish his office pending
the adjustment of the matters which
Minister Bowen has in hand. It
was intimated by the Associated press
informant rhnt while President Cas
tro nominally gives up his office it is
the intention to keep it within the
family by an arrangement to make
Castro's brother vice president so
that he would succeed to the presi-
dency. " "
It is the belief here , based on information -
formation which has been up to now
kept Inviolate that the present plan I
is o allow President Castro to remain - (
main out of office for a short time
and then re-elect him at the next t
election Mr. Pulido , the Venezuelan 1
chnrcre d'affairs. is absent from Wash
ington and it was stated is now on [
his way to the Venezuelan capital ,
Secretary Hay tonight received a dispatch - 1
patch from Mr. Kussell , the United
State * charge at Caracas , confirtr ing
the report of ; President Castro's resignation -
ignation , but stating that he doubted
if the Venezuelan congress would acc
Murder in First Degree.
Des Moines , March 23 , James
Burns , accused of the murder of Cora
cqran , was found guilty of murder in
the first degree this morning , after !
the jury had been out fifteen hours. '
Life imprisonment was recommended.
Aaron and Carrie Baites and
White Beveridge are to be tried for
comnlicity. Corcoran was fatally
drugged and then robbed in the Baites
resort two months ago. *
Pure Water for Engines. l
Chicago , 111. , March 23. The man
agement of the Union Pacific closed I
contract with a Chicago company *
today for the construction of twenty- *
five water purifying plants to be constructed - *
structed on that system between 1 rj
Omaha and Salt Lake City. The > r
order is the largest of the. kind ever ; li
given in this or , any other country , °
ind contemplates the expenditure of
least 11,500,000. -
GREAT FIGHT IS
Revolutloa in Full Swing la Santo
Rebels la Full Possession.
San Domingo , Eepublic of Santo
Domingo , March 24. The revolution
ists have attacked and captured one
of the forts defending this city.
Many men were killed on both sides.
The fighting continues.
The garrison at Fort San Carlos ,
about two miles from this city , has
declared itself in favor of the revolu
President Yasquez is absent in the
interior of the republic.
General Peppin at the head of a
force of revolutionists , attacked the
fort at 1 o'clock this afternoon and
released the political prisoners.
Many persons have been killed or
wounded in the streets. The stores
are all closed and business is at a
Serious consequences are expected to
result from the ngnting between the
government forces and the revolu-
The revolutionists are in full
possession of the city of San Domingo.
They have taken charge of the
cable office and of the government
Foreign Minister Sanhez has sought
refuge in jhe United States consul
ate. The fighting continues.
Assistant Governor Echenique and
the commander of the government
forcesGeneral Pena.have been killed.
It is expected that the government
troops outside , the city will attack
the revolutionists who are in San Dos'
mand of the revolutionary forces.f
The number of men killed or woundn
ed is riot known , but it is reported
many have been killed on both sides.
Washington , March 24. United
States Consul General Maxwell , at
San Domingo , has cabled the state
department that a revolution had
broken out "in that city , and at the
hour he sent the cablegram heavy fir1
ing was in progress.
No Foundation For Charges.
Washington , March 24. Secretary
Boot today took official action on the
charges made by Estes G. Eathbone
against Brig. Gen. Leonard Wood.
He made an endorsement on the
papers , saying that no answer to the
charges was required from General
Wood and no action will be taken
thereon ; that is was known to the
secretary of war that the charges in
every respect were without juut foun
The secretary refers to the part
taken by the military governor in
the postoffice cases in which Eathis !
bone was defendant , saying that
General Wood at every step bad the
approval of the secretary of war and
exercised only such control as was
necessary as military governor.
refers to the game of "ja alai"p
and declares that ; the gift accepted by
General Wood had no relation what
ever of any official action of his , but
was part of the expression of gratitude
tude of the Cuban people toward the
representative of the United States ,
and to have refused the gift would
have been discourteous and unjusti
The action of the customs officials
in reference to the gift , the secretary
says , was strictly in acccordance
with the law and 'official propriety.
The indorsement closes as follows :
"There is no foundation for the
Gas Explodes in a nine.
Springfield , 111. , March 24. A terrible -
rible explosion of gas in the mine of
J the ; Athens Coal company at Athens ,
Menard county , twenty miles north
of Springfield , today resulted in the
death < ; of six men and one being aer-
" An entry in the mine bad been for
some time stopped up on account of
gas , and this morning an attempt
was made to open it by drilling
another entry , in order to allow air
to enter and the gas to escape.
While engaged in this work a miner
fired.through to the stopped up cbam-
her , causing a terrific explosion of
gas , which had accumulated in the
chamber. Nine men were in the
mine and as a result of the explosion
six were killed outright and one was
badly injured. Two men escaped.
Some of the men killed were 100 feet
away from where the explosion oc
Iowa Having a Snowstorm.
Des Moines , la. , March 24. Dur
ing the night three inches of snow
fell throughout Des Moines valley.
Kepnrts from all over the state indi
cate that the storm is general but the
railroadswill not experienceany diffi
culty , unless it should turn suddenly
cold and freeze.
Peoria , 111. , March 24. Today a
heavy , wet snowstorm started to fall
in considerable quantities.
Fire at Grand Rapids , filch
Grand Eapids , Mich. , March 24.
Fire at the large greenhouse piano of
Henry Smith , just west of this city ,
resulted in the loss of one life and
$53,000 damage to property today.
The blaze started in the boiler room ,
presumably from the explosion of a
lantern carried by D.-miel McQueen ,
one of the employes who was afterwards -
wards found dead. The flames spread
.to the boarding house where the em
ployes lived and then to the other
WIELDS AN AXE
SHOCKING TRAGEDY IN THE HAMLET OF
MOTHER KILLS CHILDREN
CRUSHES IN THEIR HEADS AND TAXES HER
NEIGHBORS PUT OUT FIRE
Shuts Off Means of Escape and Sets Fire to
the House-Blackened Corpses of Five
Found in a Closet.
Sturridge , Mass. , Marcb 25. A
frenzied mother in the little hamlet
fln flo Fiskdale , after cuttting off every
means of escape by fastening windows
and doors , crushed in the heads of
her four little children Wednesday ,
threw their bodies into a closet , scattered
tered oil over them and herself and
then , after setting all on lire closed
her awful work and her own life by
cutting her throat.
It was Mrs. Peter Burk aged thir-
ty-four the wife of a machinist , who
committed the fearful deed and her
victims were Lilla , six years old ;
William , five years old ; Louise eight
een months , and Mary , five months
That , the woman had previously
shown ' signs of mental derangement ,
seems ( to be admitted , but that it
should have taken such a violent
form < was not even thought of by her
husband , now completely prostrated
r her own relatives.
But for the accidental discovery of
the : firethe deed of the mother might
have been hidden forever from the
world by the destruction of the house ,
Two boys happened to be passing
the house when they saw smoke com
ing ] from a window.
They burst in the doors and tried
to < put out the fire with buckets ol
water , but it gained on them so fast
that they were obliged to run foi
help. The neighbors prevented the
ilames from reaching above the first
floor. Up to that time no one knew
of the tragedy. But on looking into
a closet a blackened mass was seen.
In this heap were the bodies of Mrs ,
Burke and her four children. The
head of each of the children was split
open , while the cause of the mother's
death was seen in the gaping wound 1
in her throat.
From the appearance of the room
and position of the bodies , it would
seem as if Mrs. Burke had first cut
off every means of escape for the little
ones by nailing down the windows ,
and locking all the doors. The weap
on with which she crushed out the
life of ner offspring was a large axe.
Mrs. Burke must have dragged all
the children into the closet and then
poured kerosene oil upon fcheir cloth
ing , about the walls and upon herself.
The fire had so" completely charred
the woodwork and the flooring that
no blood spots could be found. The
bodies of three of the children were
burnt almost beyond recognition , but
that of Louise was only scorched.
The bocij of Mrs. Burke was also
badly burned , but this did not hide
the wound on her throat. As soon
as the fire was discovered iu his house
Mr. Burke wa "notified and arrived
just as the bodies were found. He
fainted from the shock. "Friends say
the family has always been a happy
A riysterious Message
Plattsmouth , Neb. , March 25.-
Some young men who were recently
hunting ] on a small island below the
Burlington bridge found an old whis
ky bottle which contained a rathei
strange message. The attention ol
the young men was first attracted by
the fact that the cork of the bottle
was securely fastened with a wire.
When the cork was removed a sheet
of ordinary writing paper , neatly
folded was brought out. Naturally
the cariosity of the young men was
thoroughly aroused , and for the next
half hour they were engaged in deciphering -
ciphering about , as strange a letter
f they had ever tackled. At the
top of the page were the words "My
last diJnk."It was dated "Omaha ,
September 4,1892. " and signed with
the letters "J. W. S. " The writer
had evidently been very much addict
ed to the liquor habit. Among other
things he stated that the foolish
habit had ruined his home and made
his life so unhappy that he had
about decided to end it all by the
suicide route. Probably the most
pathetic part of the letter was the
writer's account of how he had gone
on a protracted spree of from one to
two weeks , leaving his wife and
Jittle child at homo , hungry and ill-
clad. "Yesterday , ' ' * the writer con
tinued , " my wife and child disap
peared. I do not blame them for
leaving me. I now intend to search
for them , and if I fail in my search
I will cast myself into the river just
like I intend to cast away this bottle
and the message 1 am now writing. .
Editor Struck By Train
Wilber , Nebr. , March 25. William.
H. Stout , editor of the DeWitt Inde
pendent , had a miraculous escape
from instant death here this even
ing. He was attempting to cross the
railroad track from the east side in
order to take the train home , just
as the train was approaching. He
miscalculated the distance and was
struck as he was stepping over" the
last rail. His right , leg was broken
squarely off at the ankle.
. cNgbraska Notes
The postofflcee at Birch , Pierc *
county , Neb. , has been discontinued.
Claude C. Campbell of Clay Center ,
has been appointed a railway mail
Edwin R. Pease has been appoint
ed substitute clerk at the Fremoat
May 1st an additional free ddireif
route will be established at Gretua ,
in Sharpy county.
iiv The Omaha Builders' Excfaaoge
with a capital stock of $5,000 was in
corporated last week.
Henry L.Lowery has been appoint
ed postmaster at fticbfi Id , Share ?
county , vice A. Becker resigned.
Articles of incorporation have been
filed by the Sampson and Qualla Min
ing Co. , of Omaha. The capital
stock is fixed at $10,000.
J. W. Jones , the Burlington yard
master had his hand badly crushed
while making a coupling. He will
lose the third and fourth fingers.
G vernor Mickey signed H. E. No.
152 which reduces the members of
the board of education from nine to
five members , and the bill is now a
Joseph Fehringerof Humphrey will
probably lose his arm as the result of
falling from the wagon and breaking
it while on his way home from town
the other night.
The postofllce at Rescue , Saundera
county , and Olson , Fremont connty
have been re-established with Mary
Palensky and Fred B. Morris post
masters , respectively.
The Rev. Father Carney , priest of
St. John's church at Plattsmouth is
very ill. An attack of the grip was
followbed by erysipelas and a return
of heart trouble , and it is feared that
he cannot recover.
After a married life of one week
John Johnson 78 years of age , a resl-
d-n of Mead , left his bride who had
been Christina Peterson , sixty-two
years oldand passed to "That bourne
from whence no traveler e'er retnrns. '
Tom Him burger and John Keltey
the two men who held up and robbed
Everett Carmicbael of $180 in Wy-
more recently were each sentenced
to three years in the penitentiary by
Judge Stull. Charles Miller a hey of
sixteen yeais of age , who was impli
cated in the robbery , was sentenced
to the reform school.
Announcement has been made of
the secret marriage in RockfordMd.t
on March 16 of Ernest H.Coolidge of
Washington and Miss Jean M. Thnrs-
tondaughter of former United States
Senator Thurston of Nebraska. IB a
satement made by Mr. Thurs-ton , tha
bride's father , it was said the yormg
couple had been engaged for some
time with the entire approval of their
respective families. Miss Thurston
is 17 years old.
The Citizens' State Bank at
Wisner have been" authorized to con
vert into the Citizens National Bank
of Wisner , with $50,000 capital.
Norman T. Bliss , a prominent
farmer was shot and instantly killed
TI Tc William T. Turley. The killing
occurcd on Bliss' farm , three miles
uorth of Shelton , and was the culmi
nation of a quarrel over a number of
hogswhich were trespassing in Bliss *
corn field. Bliss and Turley occupy
adjoining farms. When the body of
F. P. Bloom , the stock farmer of
Stewart , who was found dead at his
home , was examianed by the coroner ,
a bullet hole was discovered in tha
right temple. The jury returned a
verdict of suicide.
Fire entailing a loss of about 910,000
destroyed the plant of the Norfolk
Press and badly damaged the sor-
rounding property. The newspaper
office and equipment was totally des
troyed. The building was owned by
G. A. Luikhart and P. F. Spreacher.
The latter was also proprietor of th
paper. The loss on building and con
tents is estimated at about $8,000
with $4,000 insurance.
MONEY TO COOKS.
$7,500.00 Donated , to Ba Divided
Araonf ? Family Cooks.
The sum of $7,500.00 will be distrib
uted between now and midsummer among
family cooks , in 735 prizes ranging from
$2050 to $5.00.
This is done to stimulate better cook
ing in the family kitchen. The contest
is open to paid cooks ( drop the nam
"hired g rl ; " call them cooks if they da-
serve it ) or to the mistress of the house
hold if she does the cooking. The rule *
for contest are plain and simple. Each ,
of the 735 winners of money prizes will
also receive an engraved certificate ol
merit or diploma as a cook. The diplo
mas bear the big gilt seal and signature
of the most famous food company in th
world , The Postum Cereal Co. , Ltd. , of
Battle' ' Creek , Mien. , the well-known
makers of Postum Coffee and Grape-
Nuts. Write them and address Cookery
DepL No. 4S7. for full particulars.
This remarkable contest among cooks
to win the money prizes and diplomas
will give thousands of families better
and more delicious meals as well ax
cleaner kitchens and a general improre-
inont in the culinary department , for tha
cooks must show marked skill and better
ment in service to win. Great sums ol
money devoted to snch enterprises al
ways result in putting humanity further
along on the road to civilization , healtfc ,
comfort and happiness.
Powered by Open ONI