The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911, May 06, 1908, Image 4

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CWAMQZ IH ADDBBSB-Wbsa orderiac a
toalisaaali, old aawaU as teair saw address.
Ban V. Stephens, chairman of the
Democratic Central Committee of the
Third Congressional District, received
half a column of criticism in six point
type last week from the caustic pen of
J. w. Tanner, of the Fullerton -News-Journal,
for prostituting his position
in behalf of J. P. Latta's candidacy
for congress. The action of Chairman
Stephens, in his offensive partiality,
will not strengthen Mr. Latta's chan
ces for landing tne nomination at the
primaries. Latta's principal qualifica
tion arises from the fact that he has a
"barrel." Possibly this might appeal
to some members of his party, but
there is. a growing tendency on the
part of all political parties to require
other qualifications than accumulated
wealth for positions of trust and res
'possibility. Previous to the War Between the
States there was a man in the United
States Senate named Jefferson Davis.
He was a cultured and refined gentle
man. When the Southern States
ceceded, he went with them and be
came President of the Confederacy.
Years have softened the feeling in the
north against the man who stood at
the head of the states in rebellion for
four years. But the new Jeff Davis
the Senator from Arkansas is the
opposite of the man who represented
Mississippi in the Senate before the
war. The modern Jefferson D. is a
coarse, one-gallas individual whose
principal claim to notoriety is his bull
voice and lack of decent manners.
Davis is a representative of that ele
ment in politics that occasionally
breaks into a place of responsibility
and honor only to befoul it with his
The New Jersey Democrats, in state
convention assembled, after handing
Mr. Bryan a lemon, proceeded to con
demn President Roosevelt for doing
things which, in their opinion, he ought
not to have done, and for leaving un
done things he should have done.
The criticism of the president was
according to the Jersey idea of what is
wrong and what is right, and agrees,
in some respects, to the opinion Mr.
Bryan entertains of the president's
official acts. It will be remembered
that in 1905, when Everett Colby cut
loose from -the Republican machine in
New Jersey, and undertook to intro
duce some much needed reforms in
state affairs, he was opposed by the
very men in that state who are now so
rampant for the Peerless Leader; not
only was Colby opposed by the Bryan
Democrats, but he was also fought by
that wing of the party now so
pronounced against the nomination of
Mr. Bryan. New Jersey will be
against Bryan in the Denver conven
tion, but the crowd opposing him has
no better standing than the fellows
who are shouting for him. There's,
room for reform in both political par
ties in New Jersey.
'At Ann Arbor, last Thursday, in
addressing a Democratic club, Gover
nor Johnson repeatedly asserted, "I
am a Democrat!" and then added,
"The Democratic party is the only
party that has any principles." Gov
ernor Johnson could have added, how
ever, that the principles of the demo
cratic party are -widely at variance in
different states. For instance: In
the mining states of the west the Dem
ocratic party is in favor of free silver,
while in New York and other states of
the east the democratic party is oppos
ed to free coinage; in Louisiana the
democratic party favors a "robber
tariff" on sugar; in the east democrats
want sugar admitted free; in Georgia,
Alabama and South Carolina the dem
ocratic party stands for prohibition,
while in Illinois the demand is for
"extreme personal liberty"; in Wyo
ming aad other wool producing states
the ateamocratic party shouts for a tariff
aa wool, and in the manufacturing
districts of New England a democratic
wail goes up for free raw material If
the deaaooratic party ever had any
well defined principles, they sleep in
the grave with Stephen a Douglass.
The democratic party of today is a
party of protest and obstruction.
KK aalaMBaa
It is a lamentable fact that Ne
braska, oneof the great agricultural
states of the Union, is behind -other
Western States in teaching scientific
farming. This negligence on the part
of the state's law-makers is partly due
to combining the State University with
the so called Agricultural College.
That branch of the university where
scientific farming is taught is nothing
more than an annex to'the greater in
stitution of learning and has complete-'
ly lost its identity by combining the
two. What the state needs, and the
people should demand, is an agricul
tural college separate and distinct
from the State University, located at
a point somewhere in the North Platte
Country. The two institutions in Iowa
are separate and have no connection
whatever. The agricultural college of
Iowa", established at Ames in 1868,
has grown into one of the strongest
institutions of the kind in the country.
This year 2400 students are enrolled,
the number exceeding the enrollment
of the Iowa State University. At the
Ames college are students from nearly
every state in the Union and many
from foreign lands. A few years ago
the Sultan of Turkey established an
agricultural department for his empire,
and thirty graduates from the Iowa
Agricultural College entered the ser
vice of the Turkish government. The
time has come for Nebraska to pay
more attention to progressive farming
and less attention to progressive poli
tics and partisan measures.
The May number of the Success
Magazine contains replies from ten
thousand subscribers in response to
questions sent out on National Policies
and Presidential Candidates.
Success Magazine had no means of
knowing the politics of the parties to
whom the questions were propounded.
The subscribers were residents of dif
ferent sections of the' country. The
questions were framed with a view of
securing answers that would indicate
the trend of opinion: In each case it
was requested that each subscriber
vote '.'Yes," or "No," to the question
as seated.
The following are the questions
voted on:
Question 1. Should the National Gorernatent
exercise a stronger control of corporations do
ing an interstate business?
On this question 9,146 voted yes and
209 voted no.
Qaestion 2. Should business corporations
conducting an interstate business report annu
ally to the National Gorernment, aa banks and
railroad companies now report?
The vote on this question was as fol
lows: Yes, 9,101; no, 244.
Question 3. Do you beliere that these reforms
in the conduct of great corporations should be
carried out, eren if in doing this there should be
a risk of temporarily unsettling business con
ditlons? On this question 9,097 voted yes,
and 219 no.
Question 4. Would you support the President
and Congress in carrying out corporation re
forms which would tend to the permanent Bet
terment of our social conditions, erea if It meant
some personal sacrifice to you yourself in the
way of "money panics," restriction of bank
credits, and other matters affecting business?
Only 175 voted against this question
and 9,312 voted yes.
Qaestion 5. Do you believe in the policy of
permanently retaining the Philippines? la other
word?, do you believe that America aboald re
main a world-power, or should oar national
policy be one of cutting off all foreign complica
tions and coming back to the confines of our
own original country?
On this question there was a greater
difference of opinion than on any of
the others, 9,208 votes being cast, and
of this number 5,214 voted yes, and
3,994 voted no. The states of Mary-.
land, Virginia, North and South Car
olina, Kentucky, Georgia, Alabama,
Florida and Mississippi voted in favor
of the proposition two to one.
Question 6. Would you approve liberal appro
priations by Congress for the upbuilding of the
American Navy, for the purpose solely of prop
erly defending our present seacoast and island
possessions, and of increasing' our prestige
among nations?
On this question there was a greater
difference of opinion than on the first
four questions. The vote cast was
8,218 yes, and 1,088 no.
Question 7. Do yon approve the policy of ex
pending vast sums of money for the develop
ment of our national resources, such aa are
illustrated, for example, by the Panama CanaL
the improvement of our internal waterways, the
improvement of waste lands by irrigation pro
jects, etc., these expenditures being in the nature
of investments w hich require present sacrifices,
but are expected to increase the national wealth
and the facilities for doing business?
The number voting yes was 9,050;
no, 266.
Question 8. Do you, on the 'whole, approve
the administration of President Roosevelt?
Those who have been so bitter in
their antagonism to the policies of the
President as to claim that he is losing
his popularity; or those who insist that
Bryan is the idol of the people, will
find in this vote that the people of
every section are with the President
in the fight he is making for the poli
cies he represents. The emphatic
manner in which 8,648 voted yes, and
only 669 voted no, is not only an en
dorsement of the present administra
tion, but carries with it an endorse
ment of Secretary Taft who has so
ably upheld Roosevelt and defended
him from the partisan attacks made
upon him by the man who has .twice
been repudiated by the people for the
Qaeatioa 9. Who would be year firat aad
ttrnrnfl rhnirr for ttw rieeiilmi j ihnTai Ian aait
four years?
Here again-Roosevelt ahowa up
strong. Even in the Southern; States,
where "everybody except the niggers",
is claimed for Bryan, Roosevelt has
more votes than the Nebraska candi
date. The vote received by the five
leading , candidates was as follow:
Roosevelt, 5,460; Bryan, 1,178; Taft,
1,110; Hughes, 975; Johnson, 192.
For second choice, Bryan received
645, and Taft 2,596.
The effort made by Success Maga
zine, to secure a fair expression of pub
lic opinion on national policies and
presidential candidates indicates that
the people in general are in sympathy
with the. republican party and have
faith in the men who are standing by
the President in the splendid fight he
is making for honest business methods,
and a square deal for the people.
The fight against prohibition now
going on in the South and .West was
settled in Massachusetts a generation
ago. It caused the Republican party
to lose the governorship for a time
but from the clash of conflicting ideas
came a settled policy which, on the
whole, has worked out fairly well.
Changes may be necessary occasion
ally, but the principal of local option
is decided. What they went through
thirty years ago in Massachusetts is
now being repeated in the South.
Thirty million people in the United
States are living under "dry con
ditions" as against three millions only
a few years ago. The prohibition
party has made such tremendous gains
that it is in a position to demand con
cessions from both the old parties.
Mr. Bryan has already capitulated to
the Prohibitionists, and as far as he
can control the platform at Denver,
it will be made to suit the idea that
saloons are a menace to the good of
the community, both from a business
and moral standpoint As the Demo
cratic states have been heading
straight for sumptuary temperance
legislation, the Republican states have
been going the other 'way, towards
what is called "personal liberty." It
is quite possible, in fact probable, un-.
less the national Democratic conven
tion acts more warily in this matter
than is now likely, and especially if
the Republican convention refuses to
be influenced by the prohibitory de
mand, the temperance question may
cut considerable ice in the national
campaign. The same kind of a fight
is going on in England, where the
proposition of the Liberal government
toecall all licenses after a period of
years is being fiercely contested. The
Church of England Temperance So
ciety has approved the bill, which
gives some ground to believe that the
church is friendly to the Liberal bill
on the general proposition that clergy
men will support anything labelled
temperane, be it good or bad. Most
clergymen do believe strongly in tem
perance and know better than any
class in the community the necessity
for it, but the majority are not too
easy to stampede nowadays; they take
the' position of Dean Hole, the well
known English churchman, who one
time when he was being pestered by
teetotalers who reproached him for not
joining their body, said: "Because
you have water, on the brain is no
reason why I should shave my head."
Atchison Globe.
If some political Rip Van Winkle
who had been asleep for the past dozen
years should suddenly waken and be
told that the Democrats, had decided
to hold their national convention this
year in Denver, he would declare that
Denver was the place of all places for
such a gathering. Is not Colorado
one of the greatest silver producing
states of the Union, and were not the
silver mines of Colorado reduced to
dump heaps by the demonetization of
silver: win not Mr. .Bryan Denom
inated at Denver, and is not Bryan the
peerless champion of the free and un
limited coinage of silver at the holy
ratio of 16 to 1.
But the man who has been snoozing
away ever since the campaign of 1896
would be in for a tremendous surprise.
When he went to sleep Bryan was
shouting himself hoarse for free silver;
Colorado was full of little silver camps'
that had been wrecked by the cyclone
of demonetization. Now all is chang
ed but Bryan. Bryan is still the
candidate, though even he will not
drag the "crown of thorns and cross of
gold" from the "property" trumpery
of abandoned plays. Denver got the
convention by offering $100,000 in
gold for it in gold, the monetary
octopus that has been strangling the
life out of the nation with its countless
tentacles ever since the crime of '73.
The convention will be addressed bv
United States Senator William M.
Teller, who walked out of the St Louis
Republican convention into the Demo
cratic fold for the sake of silver. In
stead of a hotbed of free rilveriam, our
Rip Van Winkle would find gold in
everybody's pockets aad not even a
stf ver-toagued orator in sight Verily
times have changed in twelve short
years. Kansas City Journal.
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You Will be interested
: in Our. .
Special at 415
Because you will find by compari
son with any other enita outside
of this store, selling at $18 to $20.
they cannot be equalled for the
Single and double-breasted
models of the most advanced euts,
exquisitely hand-tailored, fin
ished in faultless fashion and
made of tine wearing caseimeres,
worsteds, cheviots and tweeds.
When you come say: "Show me
those sack suits you are selling
special at $15.
An it is the policy of Republican
campaign, orators to set great store by
the wisdom and works of Abraham
Lincoln, so does the Democratic wind
jammer take the name and ideas of
Thomas Jefferson as his guiding starrj
And it is usually just policy upon the
part of the speakers, a plea for votes
by holding up the ideals of the great
est party has-beefl. Therefore, when
Governor Johnson recommended in
his Louisville speech the other night,
that the Denver convention should
adopt a platform according to the
Jefiersonian plans and specifications,
he was really sparring for time; it
didn't mean much. All Democrats
are Jefferson Democrats, and all Re
publicans are Lincoln Republicans
when they talk. No one disputes the
greatness of these two statesmen, but
their ideas and policies were of an
other time and condition, and if it
wouldn't be too great a blow to ora
tory, it would be a mark of kindness
and respect to give their names a rest.
But, returning to Johnson's Louis
ville speech, the , Minnesota governor
made other assertions more to the
point, and of importance in outlining
his platform. In fact, he probably
stated one side of the issue which will
be threshed out at Denver. Since it
is likely to be Johnson or Bryan, with
Johnson's smaller chance growing,
what the former stands for is of store
importance just now that what Jeffer
son thought about it Johnson took a
rap at Bryan, and didn't hurt himself,
when he said that government owner
ship of railroads and other socialistic
experiments are as much to be guard
ed against as the evils charged against
the corporations. He added that ex
pediency never got a nation anything,
and never will; that it never gpt the
Democratic party anything, and never
will. All in all, his ideas seem to be
those of a conservative man. Bryan
is; well-known radical, although he
doesn't believe it. Therefore, it is
these two elements, as well as these
two men, which will be struggling for
the mastery of the Democratic party
in the coming convention. Atchison
It is not a foregone conclusion that
Bryan will be nominated at the Den
ver convention. Doubtless the change
ed prospects have a good deal to do
with Bryan's vigorous protests against
sending uninstructed delegates. There
may be something in the charge that
money is being used to prevent in
structions. Color is given to it by the
testimony of Mr. Thomas F. Ryan
who oaght to know that this thing
was done in 1900. But the influences
combined to prevent, as far as poasi-
ble, the instruction of delegates to the
Denver .convention, taken as a whokvJ
must not be. regarded as corrupt
They have their origmvatuch morerj
largely in me sincerewisn oi many
Democrats to do the best possible
thing for the party and to have a
chance in the Denver convention to
deliberate on this question. For ex?
ample, the country does not distrust
the other candidates Johnson and'
Gray, who are active, or Harmon,
Douglass and Culberson, who are.
I merely mentioned. The fact that
these candidates, individually and col
lectively, are tacitly opposed to Mr.
Bryan does not mean that they are
beholden or would be beholden to
corrupt interests unfriendly, to. the
In this respect the situation is-quite
different fram that on the Republican
side. Between Mr. Taft and the'
"allies" there is the long standing
issue between President Roosevelt and
the corporate interests. This issue is
well defined. The people have en
thusiastically supported the President
and they have instinctively followed
the candidate who best represents the
policies of th Roosevelt, administra
tion. They just as instinctively dis
trust the allied opposition, or it,ia well
known that this opppsitbn--thatis the
so-called ."field" is rhaqked by the
corporations. It will be seen, -therefore,
that there is a much stronger
reason for Taft instructions .than there
is for Bryan instructions. Kansas
City Star.
Ons Cass. Where Thtory and Practice
DUnt Saam t Hitch.
Frederick Sterry of New York's fa
mous Plaza thoel was talking about
the crush that restaurants experience
on New Year's eve, Washington's
birthday and other holidays. "But I
must' not boast." said Mr. Sterry. "It
Is bad luck. A grocer in my boyhood
told me that. The grocer said that
he had once engaged a new boy, and
had exhorted 'this boy always to give
customers the Impression that they 4
were very busy.
" 'Wehther we are actually busy or
no, say so,' the grocer said. 'Tell peo
ple we are, for they like to deal with
birsk, go-ahead firms that do a large
"Well, an hour or so later a brough
am drove up, and the rich Judge's
wife entered. She did not stay Ion?.
The boy looked after her. And on her
departure the grocer said to the
"'Did Mrs. Judge Brown leave a
very large order, James?'
" 'She was goln' to,' said the boy.
'She had a list as .long as yer arm.
But I looked mad and told her we was
sorbusy I hardly seed how I could
stop to tend to her, so she sald.beln
as she was In a hurry, she'd just go
MXt doori
Tha Wisdom of Experience.
There was no doubt In the minds of
the Hobart family that young James
had a remarkable gift. It remained'
for an obscure uncle from the Cape
to drop a word of caution and of
worldy wisdom.
"You say he's wonderful farseeing,
and can tell folk just how things are
going to turn out?" he Inquired.
"Yes, It seems so," said James
adoring mother.
"Well, now, If you want him to be
the most onpop'lar man anywhere
round, you Just let him foretell nd
prophesy and forecast," remarked the
old uncle, grimly.
"If you want., him to keep a few
friends you mast shunt him off to
some other track. Let him work out
sums In his head. That's a harmless
"But why?" faltered the mother.
"Jvst this," answered the authority
from down on the Cape. "When he
prophesies thing!! go wrong and they
do go wrong, the heft of the blame'll
be laid straight on his shoulders.
When he says they'll go right, and
they do, folks be too busy enjoying
themselves to remember your James.
And when he says they'll go wrong and
they go right, they'll call him a fool.
Now. I'm above 70. and you mind what I
tell ye." Youth's Companion.
Odd Animals In Harness.
The horse. must look to his laurels,
as a number of odd competitors for
his place as the friend of man are
springing up.
At Andhelm, a German settlement
in southern California, ostriches have
been trained to draw light four
wheeled traps. One of these birds
so harnessed has .traveled a mile in
three minutes, or at a rate of 20 miles
aa hour.
The African zebra was formerly re
garded as being too wild. aad too vi
cious to be of use In harness.' But
time nas changed this, and now In
British East Africa, any number of
xebras can be purchased ready trained
to bit and bridle. .The sebra will be"
found most useful In Africa and India,
as rt is exceedingly strong, a fast trot
ter and immune from many diseases
which attack horses.
Perhaps the oddest animal la har
ness Is the wild boar whleh Is driven
by a French peasant at Hontlucon.
It Is now three years old and able to
draw a small two-wheeled cart. As
a bit is of no use the reins are at
tached to the animal's eye teeth.
Covering for feather
For a covering for feather beds
make a slip of cottoa cloth eight
inches longer aad wider than the ar;
tide to be covered, leaving aa open-.
ing at one side a third of" the length.
Oa each inside .comer, aew tapes six
inches long; also sew tapes six inches
Jong' oa the four corners of bed or
comfort, slip bed la- cover, tie the
.tapes, aaa 'either" aew the opening si
.aide or asw buttons aad buttonholes.
Cotton chalUesaa be used for coat
fSTaloosttomelsth, .
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btJ Ha
I Mifw Binding!
I Old Books
I ' Rebound
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1 In fact, for anything in the book I
I binding line bring your work to M
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I Journal Office I
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I . Phone 160 ' 1
To Be Investigated.
"Since Louis Ferrari began the pros
ecution 'of these 'impure milk cases."
remarked one of a group at the
Olympic club, "he's suspicious of any
thing that looks like milk.
"How so?" ventured one of the lis
teners. "Well, one of the fellows had a bot
tle of emulsion of cod liver oil. white
stuff, the vilest dope a man ever
tasted. It was In a plain, big-necked
bottle. 'Where'd they get that stuff?'
asked Ferrari.
'"I think.' said Andrew Glarner. 'I
think Jack Gleason got it from his
brother's place.'
'"Ah. exclaimed Ferrari. 'I dont
care if Jack is a member of the club.
I'm going after his brother's dairy.
I put some of that milk in my coffee
this morning, and it was all to the
bad.'" San Francisco Chronicle.
Victory So-Called.
James Carroll, the amateur light
weight boxing champion of San Fran
cisco, said at the end of a recent
women's boxing and fencing exhibi
tion: "Physical culture among women,
women's growing strength and pluck,
lend interest to marriage, change mar
riage's complexion.
"'How Is poor Smithers gettin'
on?' asked one man to another.
." 'Well.' said the other. 'Smithers Ss
now almost recovered from the beatiu'
'he gave his wife last Saturday night.' "
True Irish Wit.
"Tim" Healy. the Irish member of
parliament, is quick at repartee. A
voter once informed him that i.n
would "sooner vote for the devil than
for Healy." "But possibly your frleiH
may not turn up," said "Tim." adding
in a tone of mild inquiry: "Perhaps,
you would support me then?"
Washington's Headquarters.
The headquarters at Newburg. N.
Y. one of 'the most interesting of all
the houses that Washington sojourned
In. Is very carefully preserved and its
grounds are well kept, and the people
of Newburg take great pride In It,
while the- state appropriates a sum
for Its maintenance from year to year.
But the house has been made the re
ceptacle for a great mass of manu
scripts, relics and memorials of Wash
ington and the' revolution, and a re
quest Is now made of the legislature
to build a fireproof building in which
these may be kept. It is a small mat
tar of $30,000. and without doubt the
appropriation will be made.
The Oldest Royal Golfer.
The king of England is the oldest
royal golfer we have not the oldest,
merely .la years of life, but in golfing
experience. It may surprise many peo
ple to know that King Edward was
driving a golf ball half a century ago,
long before stoat golfers of the pres
ent time were bora.
Sales of business lots will be held in four new towns in
the Dakotas and Montana along the new line to the Pa
cific coast in May. Sales will be held at Reader,
North Dakota, May 14; at Ismay, Mondav, May 19;
at HajRes, North Dakota. May 21, ami at Sera a ton,
North Dakota, May 2G. All sales will be by auction.
These towns are located in a good diversified farming,
stock raising and dairying country and have a large
tributary trade territory. They will witness rapid
development and prosperity, and offer exceptional op
portunities for merchants and investers.
Sales will be held later in other towns
on the Pacific Coast extention of the
Milwaukee ft St. Paul
Six months ago the towns of Lemmon, Hettinger, and
Bowman were established on this new line in the Dako
tas. Today each town has a population close to 500 and
all branches of business are represented in them bat
omrtaaities are still pleatifal foi many
liaes of feasiaess.
Homeseekers' excursion to points on the new line next
Tuesday, Ma 5. Low fares, stop-overs. Complete in
formation free.
Maps and descriptive books regarding
this new country are free for the asking.
Oeaeral PasMBger Ageat Gea'l Weaiera ?aa. Area
Caieag. UU Faraaai. 0-niT "I
Flsur Putting.
This desert is known In Maryland
and the Virginias as a "flour pudding."
but in reality is a boiled apple dum
pling. Sift sufficient flour to make the
quantity of dumplings you wish and
mix In a little salt. Pour Into this
boiling water direct from the kettle,
sufficient to make a soft dough. Mix
quickly before it has time to get
chilled, roll out on the bread board
in sheets about three-quarters' of an
Inch thick and spread -over it the ap
ples pared and quartered. Sprinkle
over this a little sugar, roll up quick
ly, just as you would a jelly roll, tie
in a cloth wrung from cold water,
and plunge quickly into a pot of
boiling water. Boil , for an hour
and a quarter. Serve with milk
and cream, half and half, sweet
ened and' flavored with grated nut
meg, or any other sauce preferred.
This also- is delicious made from
peaches, and in the winter time we
make it of preserved fruits, plums
and peaches being particularly palat
able. Lipton Turning to Hsnstlse.
Sir Thomas Upton, bs-ltovss la freak
air. and to avoid sleeping. In town will
often drive tea miles at one o'clock in
the morning to Oslage, his place at
Old Soutagate. In Middlesex. He la
now a keen gardener and has of late
been heard of as aa orchid, fancier.
All Kinds of
do ver Leaf and
Success. Manure
Recognized as the,
' leading Spreaders'on
the market today
More corn on the same
acreage by using, the
Deere planter. It is
always ready for either
hilling or drilling'
Farmers, bring in
w your
tools and implements to be
sharpened and repaired now.
It will save you time when
spring opens up. We keep
only the latest and best in
buggies and carriages
Our horseshoes stick and
don't lame your horse
try them
Louis Schrelber
w- .. vsaK gsas