Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 17, 1911)
- --r ?&$"' ri-$.'&yt'z'TfxT-
POTATO PROFITS IN
The modest potato Is not sufficiently
taken Into account as a producer of
profit for the man who tills the soil.
We hear about the romance of
Wheat, the kingly rule of Corn, the
commercial dignity of Oats and Alfal
fa, of Barley and Rye, and we count
them as sources of great wealth for
those who make the earth their serv
ant. But, granting to the grains and for
ages the credit that is due, there are
wldo stretches of land in Idaho pro
ducing cash yields from potatoes that
mako the average grain production of
states farther east appear exceedingly
And there are so many more acres,
of tlio same kind, that have not yet
been given a chance to show what
they can do, that the money-making
possibilities of Idaho, so far as pota
toes alone are concerned, cannot be
Idaho won national publicity in 1910
as the Tcsult of the awarding of prizes
of 5500 and $250, given by Mr. D. E.
Hurley of Salt Lake City, Utah, for
the best and second best yields of
.otatoss produced on a single acre of
land in territory tributary to the Ore
gon Short Line, Pacific & Idaho North
ern, Idaho Northern, Idaho Southern
and Payotte Valley railroads.
Thr Oregon Short Line, together
with the aililiated lines mentioned
above, tr:: verses the states of Idaho,
Utah, Oregon, Washington, Montana
end Wyoming, so it will be readily
seen that the winning of prizes for
which there were competitors from so
wldo a. territory was an accomplish
ment of great importance to the vic
torious state and of lasting credit to
the successful growers.
The results of this contest, partici
pated in by so many of the most pro
gressive farmers in the prescribed dis
trict, were amazing, and the follow
ing account of those results, with fig
ures showing what the returns signify
In tlit matter of profits from the land,
should -rovo interesting to everyone
concerned in agricultural affairs.
Through Mr. L. A. Snyder, the first
prize of $500 was won by Twin Falls
county. Idaho, with the "Dalmeny
Challenge" variety of potatoes. The
second prize of $250 went to Canyon
county, Idaho, through Mr. W. B. Gil
uore. with the "Peaehblow" variety.
On his t inning acre of Idaho land
Mr. Snyder raised G15 bushels of pota
toes, weighing 2S.GS5 pounds. The
culls weighed 4,150 pounds, leaving
24.535 pounds of the finest marketable
potatoes, or about 575 bushels.
At 70 cents per 100 pounds, or 42
cents icr bushel, the price Mr. Snyder
received, the one prize acre produced
in money, therefore, the sum of
$241.71, besides the 4,150 pounds, or
almost 70 bushels, in culls, which
were available for home use.
Mr. Snyder has given to the Com
mercial Club of Twin Falls some fur
ther facts showing the possibilities of
potato raising in his section of the
country. Ho reports that from three
acres of land he harvested 895 sacks
of potatoes, averaging 110 pounds to
tho sack. He sold 1,500 bushels at 42
cents per bushel, receiving $030, and
he had 75 sacks left for seed.
An average gross profit of $210 per
ncre. when wo consider how much
entailer Is the average gross profit
from an acre of grain, gives the read
er a fair idea of what the intensive po
tato fanning opportunities of Idaho
Going a little more extensively into
figures, we may salely presume that
the average family of, say, five per
sons consumes about five pounds of
potatoes per day. That ought to be a
liberal estimate a pound of potatoes
per day for each member of the fam
ily, large or small.
The 3S.63 pounds of potatoes raised
by Mr. Snyder on his prize acre of
Idaho land would, therefore, supply
the potato needs of more than 22 such
families for a year, allowing each fam
ily 1.725 pounds, or 2SS4 bushels.
It is fair to say that a $o0 gross
yield from an aero of wheat is a good
return. So we see that Mr. Snyder's
prize acre of potato land brought
forth as much money as would eight
acres of wheat land.
It Mr. Snyder were to realize from
ten acres of his potato land as well as
he did from th hree acres which gave
him $Gno, he would have $2,100 at the
end of the season, besides more than
enough spuds for his own use and for
the next season's planting.
There's "real money" in Idaho pota
toes. "Tho combination that won the Bur-
Icy prize." says Mr. Snyder, "was tho i
most productive soil in tho West, cli-
mate unexcelled, plenty of water for i
irrigation at all times, one of the best
varieties of spuds, and a man with
fomc experience and not afraid of
His words make clear the advan
tages and possibilities of the Oregon
Short Line country. All of the farm
ers who entered the contest in which
Mr. Snyder carried off first honor
came out wonderfully well. Mr. Gil
more harvested 37.47G pounds of
"Peaehblow" potatoes from the acre
that won for him the second prize, and
many others were close competitors.
Added encouragement for those who
have never tried iotato growing as a
profit-making business is found in the
fact that Mr. Snyder's potato experi
ence began only five years ago.
Up to 1905, when he moved to Idaho.
he had lived upon cattle and hay ;
ranches, had engaged in dairy, livery t
and mining work, but had not had ex- J
perience as a farmer. He took up po
tato growing in Idaho because he
thought it offered an agreeable and .
profitable occupation, and he has made '
the results of each year better than
those of the year before.
Speaking a short time ago. Mr. Sny
der said: "I have always said that we
have the best irrigated country in the
United States. Mr. Eurley gave us a
chance to prove it, and it was as much
the opportunity of showing that wo
could make good, as the money, which
Induced me to go into this competi
tion." Notwithstanding his achievement, j
Mr. Snyder does not believe that his
record will stand. He has too great I
a faith in the potato industry and in '
Idaho to permit such an opinion. "I
do cot think we hare reached the limit,
by a long way," he remarks, confi
dently, and there are thousands who
are familiar with that country who
are ready to echo the assertion.
The fact Is that large profits from
potato raising in Idaho are the rule,
not the exception. H. P. Frodsham, a
farmer In the American Falls district,
commonly takes 500 bushels from an
acre, his yield per acre thus being, at
42 cents per bushel. $210.
Someone who knows the conditions
in and the possibilities of Idaho has
said that "it is a maxim in southern
Idaho that the new settler, with little
or no capital or implements, but with,
a willingness to work, can plant pota
toes on his irrigated farm the first
year and make a good living for his
family, besides laying aside money to
make all necessary payments on his
William B. Kelley, who owns a
ranch near Gooding, says: "We get
so many potatoes to the acre that we
don't stop to count the sacks."
Samuel Lewis, also living near Good
ing, reports as follows: . "Potatoes
grow large and thick. Six potatoes
from my field weighed 21 pounds. The
crop runs 500 to GOO bushels to the
acre, and can aways be depended
The price received by Mr. Snyder
for his prize-winning potatoes does
not by any means represent the "top"
of the Idaho market. Much higher
prices have been commanded at vari
ous times, yet at the 42-cent rate re
ceived by Mr. Snyder his profits were
Scores of Instances may be cited to
show what the lands of Idaho hold in
store for those who will put forth the
effort that must precede success.
Those who have succeeded in this
one task of potato raising, trace their
accomplishments to industry, of
course, and to a study of conditions
and needs. But they could not have
reaped such harvests if industry and
determination had not been fortified
by ideal conditions of climate and soil.
Such conditions prevail in the agri
cultural districts of Idaho. There the
ground is rich and eager. There the
climate is conducive to the outdoor
task. There the scheme of Irrigation
has leen so well prepared and is so
unfailing in its supply that growing
crops have water when they need it.
With water, sunshine and cultiva
tion to bless the crops at proper in
tervals, the growing of potatoes, or
any other agricultural or horticultural
industry in Idaho, is as sure of abun
dant cash returns as any of man's
tasks can be,
The Most Beautiful Thing.
A newspaper recently Invited Its
readers to state in a few words what
they considered the most beautiful
thing in the world. The first prize
was awarded to the sender of the an
swer: "The eyes of my mother." "The
dream of that which we know to be
impossible" suggested an imaginative
person, and this brought him second
prize. But the most amusing thing
was that which read: "The most beau
tiful thing in the world is to see a
man carrying his mother-in-law across
a dangerous river without making any
attempt to drop her In."
In all its forms among all aces of horses,
as well a dogs, cured and others in same,
stable prevented from having the disease
with SPOHN'S DISTEMPER CURE.
Every bottle guaranteed. Over GOO.OO0
bottles told Iat year $.50 and $1.00. Any
pood druggist, or send to manufacturers.
Apents wanted. Spohn Medical Co., Spec
Coutagious Diseabcs, Goshen, Ind.
Gerald Coffee keeps me awake.
Geraldine Me, too; I always drink
an extra cup when I know you ara
coming to call.
Kill the Flies Now and Keep
disease away. A DAISY FLY KILLER
will do it. Kills thousands. Lists all seaon.
A-k your dealer, or send 20c to II. SOM
EUS, 150 DeKalb Ave.. Brooklyn, X. Y.
You cannot step twice into the same
stream, for as you are stepping in,
other, and yet other, waters flow on.
Smokers find Lewis' Single Binder 5c
cigar better iiuahty than most 10c cigars.
The friend who takes your part
sometimes foruets to return It.
Kami forrrnt orale on crop pa vn:ects. J. Mnl-
Every man is just enough of a liar
to keep himself amused.
YES! IT'S TRUE
THAT THE FAMOUS
is the best medicine and
tonic 3'ou can take when
the S3stem is run-down
when the stomach is weak
when the liver and
bowels are inactive when
a real healthful maker is
TRY A BOTTLE TODAY
It Always Gives Satisfaction
PROMPTLY RELIEVED BY
3 HENBY T. BWOOKLYM.N.V.
DBTCIITOft?,1? - 5rf!BB'"''
se lall I ?
lngton.D.C. Books Ire. Hlgh-
For the Hostess
A Unique Flower Luncheon.
The hostess asked ten guests to
came to a luncheon, each wearing a
flower (either real or artificial) to rep
resent a country. The flowers were all
typically springlike, helng daffodils,
narcissus and hyacinths. The place
cards were original rhymes in which
the name of the flower was not men
tioned, but to be guessed. A few spe
Tour sweet face says: "I think of you."
Your colors are of every hue. (Pansy.)
Blue as the loving sky.
Thine emblem constancy.
"I love you! I love you!" your rich color
Oh. how fondly we nestle you close to
our hearts. (Kcd rose.)
Though danserous pleasurm you imply.
Your wax-like petals doth please the
The countries represented are: Uni
ted States, goldenrod; England, rose;
Ireland, shamrock; France, fleur de
lis; Japan, chrysanthemum; Canada,
maple leaf; Holland tulip: Scotland,
thistle; Germany, cornflower; Switz
erland, edelwels; etc.
One of the many flower guessing
contests was used as a pastime, the
prizes being a copy of "Elizabeth and
Her German Garden," and set of flower-decorated
place cards. The center
of the table represented a forma!
miniature garden, the tiny flowers and
trees being found In the toy and favor
department of a large city store.
These novelties are within the reach
of most of our readers as prices are
gladly quoted and orders filled by
Have butterfly candle shades, but
terfly place cards and. if possible, a
lovely overhead decoration with a
number of delicately made paper but
terflies fluttering from the ceiling at
the end of fine silk strings. Serve
the following menu:
Consomme With Peas.
Oyster Croquettes. Cucumbers.
Braised Sweet Breads. Asparagus Tips.
Veal Fillet With Brain Fritters.
Pineapple and Celery Salad.
Pistachio nnd Vanilla Ice Cream in
Lovely nut holders may be made
(or ordered from a Arm making a
specialty of novelties) by having
small butterflies poised on the rims
of the cups which hold the nuts. This
is a beautiful decorative scheme es
pecially fitting at this season.
For Tweed Cloth
GRAY and black tweed would look
exceedingly smart made up in
this style. It has the skirt
made with a wide box plait down
center of front and trimmed below
knees by a band of material cut on
the cross and edged with black velvet
The Russian coat has slight fullness
in front, also on basque; a braided
band is worn round waist, and tabs to
match trim the fronts, while a strap to
One of the most exquisite of the
new nets has a border of ragged blue
that trails oft indefinitely into pale
Coat suits of pique and linen will
be popular garments for the little miss
this spring. Some very smart models
are fashioned of colored linen.
Many of the new foulards have fine
white stripes on dark blue, gray,
green, or lavender, brown and over
all a conventional satin figure, the
same color as the ground.
Some of the smartest of the new
parasols are decorated with hand
painted floral designs. Others have
appliques and insertion of lace. A
few are beaded.
A new fabric for dressy bodices or
gowns has a ground o.f white brussels
net worked with gold beads in a
diamond pattern. The price is $3.50
a yard, double width.
All shops are showing beautiful ex
amples of striped silks. The most
An Announcement Party.
There was nothing unusual about
the invitations to this party, which
was an affair for about thirty young
people who were In the same social
set. When the dancing commenced
some one observed that the young
hostess seemed especially taken with
a young man who had recently come
to town. Presently some one noticed
that tho wedding march was being
played by the harp which furnished
the music. This was followed by
these melodies: "Mendelssohn's Wed
ding March." the "Bridal Chorus" from
"Lohengrin," "Hearts and Flowers."
"My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice," "Tho
Voice That Breathed O'er Eden," "Be
lieve Me If AH Those Endearing
Young Charms," "The Sweetest Story
Ever Told," "Beloved It Ie Morn," "Oh
The songs were rendered by a vocal
ist behind a screen. When the pro
gram was finished the host and
hostess asked all to come to the din
ing room, where a large loving cup
was passed and all asked to drink to
the health of the happy pair who
stood side by side while the toasts
were being offered. Then all went
back for a merry, informal dance amid
showers of congratulations.
A Baseball Luncheon.
A mother who bad two sons In a lo
cal baseball nine gave this original
luncheon, inviting the "nine" as her
special guests. The invitations went
out on diamond-shaped hits of pink
papers and were received with great
enthusiasm. The hour was ono
o'clock, after which there was a prac
tice game for the approaching "big"
game which was to decide a cham
pionship; so all were told to come in
their baseball suits.
The center of the table was laid out
for a game with miniature figures on a
"diamond" made from green paper: a
wire mask held flowers and the place
souvenirs all represented names o!
famous baseball nines. There were
the "Cubs." little stuffed "Red Socks,"
the "Pirates," represented by skull
and cross.hones, the "Tigers," "Giants'
and "Indians." There were also mini
ature bats and balls and the "nine's"
mascot, a dog, was not forgoten. A
hearty meal of beefsteak, spaghetti
with tomato sauce, scalloped potatoes,
olives, brown and white bread, salted
nuts, fruit salad with hot cheese sand
wiches, individual apple pies and gen
erous cups of cocoa delighted the
youthful guests. Molasses candy and
peppermint sticks were the sweets.
r correspond with skirt is taken down
edges of fronts.
Hat of felt is turned up at the sides
and trimmed with two quills, kept in
position by a buckle. Velvet ribbon
encircles the crown. The whole pro
ducing a very chic appearance.
Materials required: Six and one
half yards tweed 46 inches wide, nine
yards ribbon velvet, four yards braid,
twenty buttons, seven yards ilk or
satin for lining coat
popular patterns are those which
show the use of black in combination
with another color, white or a bright
Beakers still survive, but some oth
er drinking vessels of the past have
wellnigh disappeared from use. Drink
ing horns, for instance, although of
unbreakable material, seem to have
vanished from our inns. In Wiltshire
one occasionally hears an old stager
order a "harn of yell." and in Worces
tershire and Herefordshire cider Is
drunk out of horns; but they do not
appear to be used in any other part
of England. Whistle tankards, too,
common enough at one time, are ob
solete. The corporation of Hull has
one of these tankards, in which the
whistle comes into play when the
tankard is empty, and this is said to
he the only one of its kind in England.
Beware Hasty Speech.
We are master of the unspokea
word: the spoken word is master of
"Say, 'Ras, Eddio Jones sez he's got
a real bloodhound and we want to
hire you to run ahead of him for
about eight miles to see If he's uif
SCALP WAS BADLY AFFECTED
"I am more than gratified by the
successful results I obtained by the
use of the Cuticura Remedies. For
several years my scalp was very bad
ly affected with dandruff and scales. I
My scalp itched terribly at times and
my hair fell out. My coat collar would
be actually whito with the dandruff
that had fallen from my head. My
profession being that of a barber, I
was particular about having my hair
in good condition, and was also in a
position to try many lotions, etc., for
the scalp. These had little or no ef
fect I had heard so much about the
Cuticura Remedies that I resolved to
try them. I shampooed my head
with Cuticura Soap twice a week and
after drying my head thoroughly, I
anointed parts of my scalp with Cuti
cura Ointment. I was pleased from
the outset, and continued to keep up
this treatment To think that only
three cakes of Cuticura Soap and one
and one-half boxes of Cuticura Oint
ment rid my head of this annoying
trouble made mc feel quite contented.
I have now got a thick growth of hair
and I am never troubled with any
dandruff or itching of the scalp. There
is no question but that the Cuticura
Remedies cured me. I frequently
recommend them to my customers,
and they think a great deal of them."
(Signed) John F. Williams. 307 Nor
folk Street. Dorchester, Boston, Mass.,
July 28, 1910.
The Ballot Box.
The ballot box seems sacred to me,
and I never voted without removing
my hat. The men in the voting booths
are always amused at this attitude,
but to me the voting privilege will bo
always treated with great respect A
man should pray as he votes and vote
as he prays. Rev. R. S. MacArthur,
Baptist, New York city.
Do Yen Use Eye Salver
Apply only from Aseptic Tubes to
Prevent Infection. Murine Eye Salve In
Tubes New Size LT.c. Murine Eye Liq
uid -oc-JOc. Eye Books in each I'kf.
Indolence strangles talent; genius
In a slothful man resembles a beauti
ful ornament at the top of a very high
spire. Madame de Puysicux.
It is a gooC thing to know where
you arc gofng, and what you are going
Strong Healthy Women
If a woman it rroog and healthy in woaaanly way, moth
crhood means to her but little aufferinf . The trouble lies
ia the fact that the many women suffer from weakness and
disease of the distinctly feminine organism and are unfitted
Jor motherhood. This can be remedied.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
Cars the weaknesses and disorders of women.
It acts directly on the delicate and important
erf aaa concerned in motherhood, maktnj thexa
aeakfcy, strong viforoas, -virile aad clastia.
"Favorite Prescription" banishes the indispositions of tho
period of expectancy and makes hoby's advent easy and
almost painless. It quickens and vitalizes the feminine
organs, and insures healthy and robust baby. Thousands of women fcav
testified to its marvelous merits.
Mmkes Weak Women Strong. It Makes Sick Women WelL
Ilonsst druggists do not offer substitutes, and urge them upon you as "just
as good." Accept co secret nostrum in place of this nan-secret remedy. It
contains not a drop of alcohol and not a grsin of habit-forming or injurious
drags. Is a pure glyceric extract of healing, native American roots.
A few years ago the 14-11 pnzxle was occupy
ing the minds ef every ene. It was generally ad
mitted to be the hardest nucala ta oiva vr in
ventedthe Inventor going crazy in trylnsr to find
a fixed rule for solving It. The "Haste la Pussle
la an outgrowth of that celebrated puzzle It being-
discovered while trying to solve the 14-Ig
Cii Ym Mm This
Fizzle? ItCt.fc It m
EfWIAVCOI... a... mmk1.
Inclusive. In the eight vacant circles on the abore
T "J ailasUtavrlir arranged sheet of paper or other
.w.. ... suwu B u.iuKr luai aay way tae nun
25 ?, ?e5f Perpendicularly, horizontally aad
fi5? IffJ'lJfflHJS" Hi? nunb'' n enter circle)
the total will be Is. The same number cannot be
used more than ence. Few will get all t columns.
Some will possibly get 5 columns. Write year
name aad address neatly, accurately aad plainly
: mu man or aeiirer your solution
before p. ra.. Monday. May 15. 1911. te the Con
test Department. Schmoller 4k Mueller. 1S11-1S1I
rarnam street. Omaha, Nebr.
Only ene member of a family may enter.
Only one solution will bs accepted from the
No one connected with the music trade, nor first
rlze winners In previous contests may ester.
Neatness, besides the correctness of the reply
aent us. will be taken Into consideration In award'
l Pi fir f Rfii tiVtvaffi
Contest closes Monday. May II, at
It now. Bead In your replies as early
WntlfKKS WIXI. BE NOTIFIED
Tying OoaUsUnki Bhart
VI'Uas.111 I Islf F. UIIL.I I CD I HAVE TOU A PIANO?
UUIimULLLII mUCLLCn Nam.
CONTEST DEFT., A.
I3II-I3I3 Farnam Street, Omaha,
Far From Bohemia.
BJcnks How Is that lean, nnsds
sored bohemlaa getting on thaaa
Tjarks Why, they say he is desper
ately in love with the girl down in
the laundry and is to be married soon.
Something suspicious about it. though.
Bjenks I should say so. What is a
true bohemian doing around a laun
"Now, Johnny," said the teacher,
"you may try your hand at writing a
A few minutes later Johnny handed
up his slate on which was written:
"Us boys all loves our teacher."
Mrs. Wlnslow'a Sootntn? Syrup fer Children
teething, xofcrns the irma. rrducrn inilarnma
lion, allays pain, cured wind colic. 25c bottle
Let amusement fill in the chinks of
your life, not the great spaces there
Lewif Sinjde Binder straight 5c cigar.
You pay 10c for cigars not so good.
Heroism is endurance for one mo
ment more. W. T. Grenfcll.
rss and Re st. Con tains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
ADcrffcI Remedy forConsHpa-
tion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea,
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP'
Tac Simile Signature of
The Centaur Company;,
iranteed under the Food i
ftfAfftlV CIIIICUIIIA Mail orders
aUllllla riniOnillU Ciren special
' attention. All supplier fur the Amateur strict
I ly fresh. Send (or catalogue and Unletting
SfiSriJ.ME .ROBERT DEMPSTER
COMPANY, Box 1197, Omaha, Neb.
W. N. U OMAHA, NO. 19-1911.
IS!"1, ,, .!,, dM
ALcoHOL3 reR CENT I
tl ling the StoMachsandBowekoT I
TbbVTbbbbbbbbbbV & 'VCesssfslasBBBml
Another Opportunity to Obtain Absolutely Fre
Many Articles of Genuine Diamond Jewelry.
FIRST PRISE Geanlae Dtaatead Rlaa.
Srco.fD PRIZE CcMtss- Dtaatead ear Pla,
THIRD PRIZE Ladye Geld Watch.
FIFTH PRIZE Oeld Wateh Feh (LaaVe r Gentleman's).
wii be awarded In the order named to the five persons sendlar aa the
neatest and correct answers. To all others answering this adTertlsemeat we
will give absolutely free a very neat Jewelry preseat aad ether vsluble prises.
whether answers be correct or not.
MACIC 15 PUZZLE Twlsja-itemwltst
. a a
p. m. Try
IT St a It n
Is the specific remedy for that
tired feeling so common in the
spring or upon the return of
warni weather. It purifies
and enriches the blood.
Get it today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsataba.
A Country School for Girts
1IC NEW YORK CITY. But feature of
country and city life. Out-of-door aports on
achool park of 3& acne near taalludaoa Hirer.
AcademtcCbaraelM mar Class toUradoaUoa.
music ana An.
CtsiM tad UtaZTm t&a beBl
fi ii i if & iitraB' ran. I
Xfevrr Tail to SMtonOnrl
.UUP 19 IE 2VUIBIU, vvwrt
Cam Kmlp dlman abajruliias.
Tat Infanta and CbSUtntu
The Kind You Have
way wait ror the oia fans to beooaie
prepare lor your ituore
Idenc. A steel oppor
tunity awaits yon In
I SfanltobaJiaskatchew n
lor Alberta, wnere you
I can secure a FreeUose
litead or buy land at isa
not a year from now,
Iwaen land will be Mgn
ler. The Droits accural
I frpm tae abaadent crops of
Wheat, Oats .aad . Barley,
as well as catue raiting, are
esastne a steady sdTance In
price. Ooremment morns show
that the number of settlers
in western caaaoa rrom
the D. R. waa ao oar rt
larger tn 101S3 than the
.Many fanners hare paid
for their lead oat af lha
proceeds of one crop.
rm iiiiaaiwiaaua or iv
acres aad pre-emptions of
1 eo acres at S.eo an acre.
Vine climate, good schools,
excellrnt railway facilities,
low freight rates; wood, wa
ter aad lamher easily ob
tained. For paapslet "Last Best West."
nartlcnlaraas toaaitabla locotlnn
and low settlers rate, apply Sal
Hupt of Immigration. Ottawa?
vaav,erwvinnisn wort Agent.
W. V. BCMUFTT
Its tslMini Omaha. Nts.
(Uta address nrarest you.) Zi
m ll k HF
Powered by Open ONI