Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1917)
VOL. XLVII. NO. 27.
OMAHA, THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 19, 1917 TWELVE PAGES.
'h:A:. SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
STOP GAP IN
Rumor New Chancellor
- Give Way to Military Re-y
gime, With Luddendorf
in Supreme Control.
r ,' BULLETINS.
Amsterdam, July 18. According
to news, brought by arrivals from
Berlin belief in liberal circles there
is - that Chancellor Michaelis is
merely a stop gap who will pre
pare the way for something in the
way of a dictatorship with General
Ludendorff in supreme control.
Basel, Switzerland, July 18. The
Nuesetes Nachrichten of Munich
says that the declaration of the
new German chancellor, Dr. Mi
chaelis, before the Reichstag tomor
row will be for peace, having the
same general trend as the resolu
tion prepared by the parties of the
' The resolution probably is the one
drawn up by the radical socialists
, arid Catholic deputies in the Reich
stag before the resignation of Dr. von
Bethmann-Hollweg. The resolution
which the bloc decided to introduce
unchanged upon the reassembling of
the parliament stated that the Reich
stag was laboring for peace and recon
ciliation, that forced acquisitions of
territory and political, economical and
financial violations were incompatible
with such a peace, that economic
peace must be assured and the Reich
stag, would promote, the creation of
internal and judicial organizations.
V-' . New Premier Pan-German.
(By Aaaoclated Prcai.)
Copenhagen, July 18. Chancellor
Michaelis, as a Danish editof remark-
' ed, is preserving the silence of a
, sphynx on the German peace program
and the Truestionff of internal reform,
but the liberal press and politicians
. in Germany manifest an increasing ap.
prehension : that , when the sphynx
finally breaks silence he will speak
with a decided Pan-German accent in
' his maiden speech Thursday before
the Reichstag. '
The speech is not expected to go
exhaustively into questions of reform
or peace, as the time is too short for
Chancellor Michaelis to .. make a
definite program. . '
The socialist agency report! that
in all probability he will ask six weeks
grace to inform himself and work out
a detailed policy.
, The agency, undoubtedly speaking
for Herr Scheidemann, the socialist
leader, demands, however, that Herr
Michaelis immediately and unequivoc
ally make clear his attitude on the
Prussian franchise reform and the
Socialists Against Von Hintze.
Copenhagen. July 18. A successor
to Foreign Secretary Zimmermann
had not been selected up to today,
according to advices from Berlin.
Leading German papers continued
their campaign for or against various
candidates. - ,
;The danger of the candidacy of Ad
miral von Hintze, minister to Nor
way, as a victory to the Pan-German
navy and- junker elements, is steadily
clear to the socialist organs,
which concentrate an attack on Von
Hintze's record in the Russian revo
lutionof 1905. They claim he en
couraged Nicholas' reactionary coun
sel and, later offered the emperor re
fuge on" a German warship.
Count . von Reventlow. military
writer- for the Tages Zeitung. says
that Count von Bernstorff, former
ambassador to Washington, is im
possible, because he is now, as from
the outset, an advocate of a peace of
renunciation and a fiat opponent of
the submarine wan.
Temperatures at Omafas Yesterday.
5 a. m , . . . (7
. it m.. ,
7 a. m 79
8 a. m 79
9 a. m 71
10 a. m..,. ........ 78
11 a. m r. .. 71
12 m Si
1 p. m 83
! p. m. 85
5 p. m , 84
, t p. m 85
6 p. m...... 86
9 p. m. 85
7 p. m 84
P. m 81
Comparative Local Record.
117 11 1915 1SU
Higrhest today Hi 83 7 77
.Lowest today ...... 78 73 61 S3
Mean temperature .. 86 83 70 v 79
Precipitation ...... 99 00 89 00
, Temperature and precipitation departures
'from tbe normal at Omaha alnce March 1,
aad compared with the past two years:
Xormal temperature ,..... 77
Deficiency for the day l
Totals deficiency alnce March 1. ..238
N&rmal precipitation .. , .15 inch
deficiency for the day .15 Inch
Total: rainfall since March 1..15.70 inches
Deficiency since March 1 83 inch
Deficiency for cor. period. 1916. 7.01 inch
Bsoess for cor. priod, 1815.., .22 Inch
Reports From Stations at 1 P. M.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain-
1 p. m.
Dodfre- City, clear
Kansas City, clear ....
North Platte, clear ....
. Omaha, clear
Rapid City, part cloudy 84
s.iit Lake, part cloudy 8$
Santa Ft, cloudy J9
Sheridan, Clear 8
Aalcntiiie, part "cloudy Sit - S
'T'V indicates Jtm of precipitation.
- '1 A; WELSH, Meteorostsl.
OMAHA POST TO
FEED VAST ARMY
FOR WOp WAR
Commissary Department to Be
. Enlarged to Meet Rapidly In
creasing Demands; Feeds
Troops West Mississippi
The commissary department of the
United States army in Omaha is be
ing enlarged to meet the rapidly
growing demands of the vast armies
now being mobilized for service in
the great world war.
All troops within the . Thirteenth
division of states, including Nebraska,
Iowa, Minnesota and the Dakotas.
receive their supplies from the quar
termaster stationed in Omaha.
This means that the vast numbers
of men pouring in and out of Fort
imelling and Fort Des Moines, all the
men mobilized at Fort Crook and
Fort Omaha and , a score of other
army posts throughout these states
are fed and clothed with supplies
from the Omaha depot.
Practically all the food used by
these thousands of soldiers is bought
And as far as possible everything
else going out trom this depot is
bought in Omaha. To Omaha mer
chants in the last few weeks have been
given thousands of dollars worth of
contracts for food, clothing, hardware
and other army supplies.
And this is just a beginning. With
the coming of the big draft army the
business of the comissary department
will be increased tenfold and Omaha
concerns will profit proportionately.
All West of Mississippi.
Besides supply the Thirteenth di
vision with all army requirements,
the Omaha depot sends out all .the
meat for the entire army west of the
Mississippi river, with . the possible
exception of some southwestern
states. The meat is bought under con
tract from the packing houses. '
Colonel F. .A;, Grant, quartermaster
statioi..d here, will today ask for. au
thority to immediately build a' new
warehouse, 60x175 feet, in anticipation
of increasing demands upon, his de
partment. - ' ' ; ' '
"I expect that shortly ..Wr will be
supplying 38,000 troops ; from our
depot," said Colonel Grant. A large
number will be quartered at Fort
Crook, where they will co e and r ,
and the rest at other point; in the
Thirteenth division,. which, we supply.
This includes Iowa, Nebraska, Min
nesota and the Dakotas.
"We will first equip the ..-.'-tional
Guard and sen.l them off. TI.en will
come the biz draft armv. Tents or
other housing structures ill be put
up at Fort Crook to acco -u'date
more troops. , : ' .
Some Large Contracts.
"The depot in Omaha is the only
one supplying meat west of St. ouis.
We buy the meat for all the west and
northwest, for the Hawaiian islands,
the Philippines and Guam. Every bit
of this meat is bought from the pack
ers here. There are other depots in
the west, but they - get their meat
through us. - . - ,
"Whenever possible we buy our
supplies in this 'city. We are now
giving contracts worth thousands of
dollars to Omaha' concerns for gro
ceries, hardware, etc. We-are hav
ing no difficulty in getting supplies
either here or from other points. The
railroads are co-operating with us
splendidly and as soon as the requi
sitions come in for provisions and
clothing we will ship them right
along to the troops. ' ' ;
All the pork and sausage, every bit
of fresh beef, every side of bacon
and every ham that goes to western
divisions of the army will come from
Omaha. . ' ,
Supplies for 25,000 Men.
"We have at present, either in the
warehouses or enroute from Boston,
Philadelphia and .other places, equip
ment for 25,000 men.
"Since the Mexican trouble we have
been supplying only a small number,
asfew troops were left in the posts.
But we expect to be extremely busy
from now on. Besides provisions, we
furnish the soldier with uniform, toilet
articles, shoes in fact, everything he
needs. His only expenses are for
barbering and laundry."
U-Boat Needs Time,
, Says Admiral Tirpitz
Amsterdam, July 18. Many Ger
mans have become faint-hearted, says
General von Stein, Prussian war min
ister, as quoted by the General An
zeiger of Dusseldorf. Tbe . general,
replying to a telegram from the Ger
man nation union expressing confi
dence in him, gave the following ad
"Everyone should possess confi
dence in the future greatness of Ger
many, but an excessive anxiety and
faint-heartedness is .still ' troubling
many persons. Everyone should en
deavor to give an example of self
renunciation and sacrifice and to
make selfish and faint-hearted per
sons ashamed of themselves."
Admiral von Tirpitz, replying to a
similar telegram, said: j
"The U-boat is extremely effective,
Rock Island Shopmen
Postpone Strike Two Days
Chicago, July 18. Rock Island
shopmen . numbering approximately
8,000 today agreed to a forty-eight-honr
postponement of a strike which
was to have begun this morning. This
disagreement is over a demand . for
DR. A. CONAN DOYLE'S STIRRING WAR
POEM, "THE GUARDS COME THROUGH"
Not since the initial appearance of Tennyson's "Charge of the Light Brigade" has
London's martial spirit throbbed and pulsated as it has with the publication of Conan
Doyle's gripping war poem, "The Guards Came Through."
In Dr. Doyle's tense, thrilling lines you can see "Tommy Atkins" coming "coming"
with all that the term implies in Fleet street or in Piccadilly hero, patriot and true
Englishman through and through. All hail to him, for he's a man, and victorious!
Men of the 21st :
Up by the Chalk Pit Wood,
Weak with our wounds and our thirst,
Wanting our sleep and our food,
After a day and a night
God, shall we ever .forget! "
Beaten and bfoke in the fight,
But sticking it sticking it yet.
Trying to hold the line,
Fainting and spent and done,
Always the thud and the whine,
Always the yell of the Hun 1,
Northumberland, Lancaster, York,
. Durham and Somerset,
Fighting alone, worn to the bone,
But sticking it sticking it yet.
Never a message of hope!
Never a word of cheer I -Fronting
Hill 70"s shell-swept slope,
- With the dull dead plain in our rear.
Always the whine of the shell,
s Always the roar of its burst,
Always the tortures of hell, .
As waiting and wincing we cursed
Our luck and the guns and. the Boche,
When our Corporal shouted "Stand to!"
And I heard some one cry, "Clear the front for the
And the Guard came through.
Our throats they were parched and hot, '
But Lord, if you'd heard the cheers! v
FEARS RACE RIOT
Omaha Executive Issues Proc
lamation Calling Upon All
Citizens' to Exercise Calm
: .V V- Judgments V -
Fear of a riot that might involve the
colored peoplek;of Omaha, led Mayot
DahlmanUast night to issue the fol
lowing proclamation: , ;
"WHERAS, it has come to my at
tention,, as well as to the attention of
other citizens of the city of Omaha
that there are rumors afloat, more or
less indefinite, to the effect that the
city! is being threatened, with a race
riot against the, cblored people of the
city, and, - . -
"WHERAS, all patriotic, law-abiding
and good citizens deplore any such
condition even though it does not go
beyond the state of rumor, and, -
"WHEREAS RUMORS HAVE
sufficiently circulated to cause' some
apprehension and fear among the col
ored people ot tne city, now, tnere
fore, "I. Tames C. Dahlraan. mayor, pro
claim it the duty of all law abiding
and self respecting citizens to dis
contenance and refute any such ru
mors when heard and I especially ap
peal t.othose who might be incensed
or excited by such, rumors to use a
calm judgment and deliberation which
becomes the citizens of this city to
prevent any undue excitement or
mental agitation that might inflame
the minds of people . to do things as a
result of excitement or more imagina
tion, and I especially , appeal to all
dealers in fire arms ami ammunition
to exercise discretion and caution at
the presentt ime in the matter of the
sale of fire arms, to the end that they
may not be laced inthe hands of ir
responsible or unduly - agitated per
sons. . 1 . ,
"And I further assure the public
that every precautionary step is being
taken by the city officials and espe
cially by all members of the police
department to prevent the carrying of
concealed we-pons, and that any per
son found carrying the same will be
dealt with as one violating the laws
of the state of Nebraska, as well as
the ordinances of the city, in as much
as the carrying of such weapons is
forbidden by law and I feel that the
people of the city of Omaha cherish
too highly the good name of this city
to permit of any incident to stain that
reputation' as has sometimes occurred
in other places as the result of. undue
excitement and lack of deliberate fore
thought." To Search For Guns.
The foregoing proclamation was is
sued last night and after rumors bad
reached the mayor that there was a
possibility that disorder might be
brought about by reason of a number
of negroes having taken the places of
teamsters on strike.
Following the issuance of the proc
lamation by the mayor, Chief of Po
lice Dunn instructed policemen and
detectives on duty to search and re
move fire-arms fr.om all unemployed
and strange colored men with whom
they came in contact
While the chief of police is not an
ticipating" any serious trouble, he is
taking extra precaution. All yester
day and last night - he held extra
squads of police at the central station
in order that they might be on hand
in the event an emergency should
arise. 4 . ." . . ' .. " j
Residentcolored people, the major
ity of whom live in the north part of
the city, between Sixteenth and Twenty-sixth,
and between Cuming and
Lake streets, were considerably
wrought up yesterday. Tbey had
heard the rumors of an (.uprising
against tnein ana asked tor police pro
British Armored Motor
- Cars on Jims Front
Washington, July 18. British ar
mored motor detachments are tak
ing part in the Russian offensive in
Galicia, according to semi-official
information received today, from
Petrograd by the Russian embassy
here. This is the first mention of
the presence . of British forces in
Russia and says the armored cars
are co-operating effectively with
Belgian detachments sent there soon
after the war began.
Amendment to Food , Bill Sub
mitted by Pomerene Tenta
; tively Passed by Upper '
(By Associated FreM.)
Washington, July 18. After " a
week's discussion on amendments, to
the food control bill, the senate to
day tentatively adopted, 54 to 17, a
substitute amendment by Senator
Pomerene of Ohio, prohibiting gov
ernment agents, including the Na
tional Defense Council, advisory
members, from executing government
contracts in which they are personally
interested. . '
The Pomerene substitute was .de
signed to meet objections ' to ; the
original amendment, which . would
have prohibited such persons from
selling to the government through
any company in which they were
stockholders or officers. The substi
tute would permit service in advisory
capacity with the existence of the in
Senators voting against the modi
fied amendment were: Senators
Borah, Broussard, Cummins, Gore,
Gronna, Hardwick, Johnson of Cali
fornia, Kenyon, La Follette, ' McKel
lar, McNary, Nelson, Norris, Rans
dell, Shields, Sutherland and Tram
Harries Will Open
Brigade in Lincoln
Brigadier General George A, Har
ries left for Lincoln yesterday , to
establish his headquarters there until
the Nebraska brigade is mobilized.
"I have nothing to say at present,"
General Harries said. "There is plenty
of work for us to do and the sooner
we get through with it the sooner Ne
braska . troops will see action."
General Harries said he had not
as yet appointed the officers on his
staff. ,'Tn fact, I am just considering
That hundreds of personsare will
ing to accept staff positions is indi
cated, Major Todd of the Fourth
Nebraska regiment said, by the large
number calling at the recruiting of
fice to find out where they can get
in touch with the general.
"I guess fifty persons call here
every day who want to be members
of the general's staff," the major
said, k . -
Crabtree Becomes Secretary
- National Educational Society
(From t Staff Correnpondent.) !-'
Lincoln. Neb.'. Tulv 18. fSDecial."
Former State Sueprintendent J. VV.
Crabtree, who left Nebraska to take
the presidency of the State Normal
school at River Falls. Wis., has been
elected secretary of the National Edu
cational association, according to word
received at the state superintendent s
office- He leaves a position paying
SJ.500 fo lake up the one of secrc-
tary which pays $4,000., '.
Irish and Welsh and Scot.!
Coldstream and Grenadiers.
Two brigades, if you please,
Dressing as straight as a hem.
We we were down on our knees,
Praying for us and for them!
Praying with tear-wet cheek,
Praying with outstretched hand,
Lord, I could speak for a week,
But how could you understand!
How should your cheeks be. wet, , t
Such f eelin's don't come to you.
But when can me or my mates forget, . '.'
When the Guards came through!
"Five yards left extend!" '
It passed from rank to rank.
Line after line with never a bend.
And a touch of the London swank.
A trifle of swank and dash, -
Cool as a home parade,
Twinkle and glitter and flash,
Flinching never a shade,
yith the shrapnel right in their face ; "
Doing their Hyde Park stunt,
Keeping their swing at an easy pace,
Arms at the trail, eyes front 1
Man, it was great to see!
Man, it was fine to do!
It's a cot and a hospital ward for me,
But I'll tell 'em in Blighty, wherever I be, .,
How the Guards came through,
i ARTHUR CONAN DQYLK in London Times.
rts-a.: iKavn 'nrmr7rsrimm-iii i,j.aiBi.Ji ajo.; m. msmmmmmssssaasaamtmirinmsames:
MAY SET FRIDAY
FOR DRAFT HATE
Members of Senate and House
Military Committees to Act
- ) 1. . WW-,- '
(By AiaoeUtfd tn.)
. Washington. July 18.Advices to
day to Brigadier General Crowder, the
provost ' marshal general, ' indicated
that the national tottery to determine
the order of liability of 10,000,000 men
registered for military service could
be held next Friday.
Present plans are to hold the tot
tery in the capitol, with the members
of the senate and house military com
mittees as witnesses., The entire pro
ceeding is not expected to take much
more than an hour.
General Crowder conferred today
with newspaper correspondents over
arrangements for drawing. The press
is relied upon to carry to individuals
throughout the country the informa
tion as to when they will be required
to appear, before eemptiin boards,
and for that reason every effort is
being made to suit the; convenience
of the papers as to details. ,
A Serious Problem.
The tas kof transmitting the long
lists of numbers by telegraph is a
tremendous problem, but the press
associations and telegraph companies
are making efforts to insure both
speed and absolute accuracy in trans
mission. There is more concern over
the task of the individual newspapers.
In large communities the problem of
printing the serial numbers with the
names of the men they represent is
one of staggering proportions.
In New York, where there are 189
of the 4,557 local exemption districts,
a list of the names and numbers
fould fill several hundred newsnaoer
boxes. Even to give sufficient natnesi
and numbers to cover those likely to
be called to the colors immediately
means enormous work.
Alien Question Up.
The problem of alien registrants
other than enemy aliens, came before
the senate today in a resolution intro
duced by Senator Chamberlain, chair
man of the military committee. It
provides for the drafting for military
service of citizens of countries at war
with Germany who are now residing
in the United States upon the same
termbs as American citizens.
New Officers for
(From Staff Corrtapondent.)
The federal reserve board today
announced the personnel of the board
of directors of the branch of the fed
eral rest rve bank of Kansas City,
which is shortly to be estabished at
The branch will be operated by a
board of five directors, of whom three
have been selected by the federal re
serve bank of Kansas City, as fol
lows: Luther Drake, Omaha, presi
dent Merchants National bank;-J. C.
McNish, Omaha, owner McNish Cat
tle Loan company; W. B. Hughes,
Omaha, manager Omaha Clearing
The federal reserve board has de
signated two directors as follows: P.
L. Hal, Lincoln, Neb., president Cen
tral National bank; R. O. Marnell,
Nebraska City, Neb.
. The manager of the branch will be
W. B. Hughes, and it is understood
that many of the functions hereto
fore exercised by the Omaha clearing
House association in connection with
the examination of banks, will be
transferred to the new branch. i
SIXTEEN WOMEN BEGIN THEIR
SENTENCES IN WORKHOUSE;
MAY DECIDE TO TAKE APPEAL
Suffragists Convicted of
Houae Put on Heavy, One-piece Prison Dresses and
Are Put to Work Sewing; Question of Taking
Appeal is Under Advisement.
Washington, July 18. Final decision was still pending to
day at suffrage headquarters on the question of an appeal in
the case of tthe sixteen suffragists sentenced to sixty days in
jail for participation in the Bastile day demonstration in front
of the White House.
Garbed in the heavy one-piece prison dress, the women
were put to work this morning in the sewing room of the Dis
trict of Columbia workhouse at Occoquan, Va.
Dudley Field Malone, collector of the port of New York,
who testified in behalf of the prisoners and conferred with
President Wilson regarding the case, is reported to have ten
dered his resignation .a collector in order to carry on the court
fight for the suffragists.
DORRIS STEVENS Omaha suf
fragan, thm looks in workhouse
garb. Sh is rrinf m ixty.dy
nUnca for picketing th Whit
Houio. Draping were arranged
by Tho Bo artUt.
Big Aviation Bill
Over to Next Week
Washington, July ; 18. Opposition
from a small group of senators of
both parties upset plans today for
having the senate pass after brief de
bate the $640,000,000 aviation .bill. A
hour of discussion demonstrated the
futulity of attempting to put the
measure through in a few hours as
was done in the house, so the food
control bill, temporarily laid aside,
was taken up again. -
Senator Chamberlain, in charge of
both measures, indicated that the
aviation bill probably would not be
called up apiti until next week, after
the final vote on the food bill Satur
Senators Vardaman, Hardwick and
Reed spoke during the hour against
the. provision drafting men into the
aviation service. .
Censorship Extends to
Washington, July 18. Extension of
the cable censorship to alt trans-Atlantic
messages was formally ordered
today by Secretary Daniels under the
authority of President Wilson's ex
ecutive order of April 28.
Censorship lias been in force to
South and Central America, Mexico
and the Orient since May 4.,
Its Anthracite Mines!
Philadelphia. July 18. The Penn
sylvania Railroad company'today an
nounced that it has sold all its anthra
cite mining- properties and collieries
to M. A. Hanna & Co. of Cleveland.
The company mined about S per cent
of the entire anthracite production.
m1.J A $ ff .
Win i'i"i"r" " T lm" "'"'
Blocking Traffic Near White
Miss Stevens Speaks.
Home, husband and children today
became vital issues in the cases of
some of the sixteen suffragists sent
to jail here yesterday for their dem
onstrations m front of the White
House last Saturday and it appeared
that these forces would be sufficient
to cause several of the eight married
prisoners to be released by payment
of fines regardless of their personal
. At least one husband is said to be
determined that his wife shall be
returned to their children and police
court attaches said another had been
interviewing officials regarding pay
ment of a fine. .
,AJ the woman's party headquarters
it was declared that all of the women
were anxious to serve out theirsixty
days' sentences, but it was admitted
that the $25 fines of some of the mar
ried women would be pi4
As a result of the situations that
have arisen in the homes of married
women prisoners, only single women
and married women who can be
spared ,at home easily were beins'
taken tbday as volunteers for the next
picketing demonstration, which prob
ably will be attempted late this week.
(From a Staff Correapondent.)
Washington, July J8. Miss Doris
Stevens of Omaha, said by represen
tatives of the National Woman's
party, to be "one of the ablest and
most beautiful of the women in the
young suffrage movement," who was
sent to the workhouse at Occoquan,
Va., yesterday by Judge Malowney,
together with fifteen others, well
known women, for picketing theiVhite
House on Bastile day, July 14, made
a speech from the dock in her own
"I was arrested," Miss Stevens said,
"not for picketing the White House,
which I have a perfect, legal right to
do, but on the charge of obstructing
traffic. This charge is absolutely un
founded. The crowd near the White
House was perfectly friendiy. , The
police made no attempt to disperse it.
Charge Trumped Up.
"The fact is this charge has been
trumped up to suppress our demand
for political freedom.
"I heard a great many people dis
cussing whether we are right or
wrong in picketing the White House.
It is more important to consider
whether the government is right or
wrong in denying women equal politi
cal rights. I think they are wrong and
that , women must protest publicly
against tl. injustice until it is recti
fied." The women were given the alter
native of paying $25 fines, but they
promptly refused the offer and were
taken to the workhouse, and turned
ove"r to a matron, who saw that each
got a shower bath and exchanged her
clothes for a heavy one-piece prison
dress. Tomorrow they will be as
signed to the sewing room of the
prison, where they will work several
Tonight the "party's headquarters
here was in a flurry of uncertainty
over the question whether the women
should be permitted to serve their
sentences without protest or whether
the cases should be appealed. Early
in the evening there was a positive
announcement that iherc would be
no appeal, but later that was recalled
and it was said there probably would
be no .decision until tomorrow,
i Although no one at the headquar
ters would confirm it, there were in
dications that the course of the
women's friends might be determined
finally by the attitude of Dudley Field
Malone, collector of customs at New
(Continued on Tat Two, Columa One.)
The Real Proof
s -'),.'"'''','''' i
The Omaha Bee Gained '
Paid Want-Ads in June, 1917,
Our. chief competitor lost
' 1001 "
Just one answer ;
Powered by Open ONI