Newspaper Page Text
September 5, 1S95.
TIIK WEALTH MAKERS. PRINCES AND AN EMPEROR. Anxious to Become Statrsmrn and Scholar Bard Work and Study. The late crown prince of Slam Is said to have been an energetic. Intelligent Student, whose ambition was to become a scholar and statesman, says the Youth's Companion. If he had lived to wear the crown his influence would probably have been favorable to the advance of the Siamese people in civi lization. Another royal prince the prince of Naples, heir to the throne of Italy, has also, it is stated, lofty ideas as to the duty and work of a ruler. In spite of his weak health he is an indefatigable student, rising at dawn very day and working with his tutors until noon. At a recent reception in Rome he addressed every minister and diplomat ist present in his own language, speak ing with fluency and precision and Btartled them by asking questions concerning the laws and present condi tions of the armies, navies and com ' merce of their respective countries, With all of which he showed familiarity. Dom Pedro of Brazil probably under stood the business of rulership and was more faithful to its duties than most modern rulers. During his visit to this country in 1876 he wore out his guides with his energy in seeking informa tion which might be useful to his peo ple. While he was in Philadelphia a committee of artists waited on him to Inquire at what hour it would suit his pleasure to visit the Academy of Pine Arts. "At 6 o'clock tomorrow morning," was the reply, and at dawn the sleepy, breakfastless committee found him at the door of the academy. He was in vited on the next day to visit the great Bessemer steel works of Bethlehem, and surprised the owners by setting 5 o'clock in the morning as the hour he would make the visit. Seeing some surprise in the faces of the wealthy manufacturers, he repeated: "Five o'clock in the morning. One must be afoot early, gentlemen," added the em peror, with a twinkling eye, "if one wishes to do anything in this world." It is not often that men born in the purple have as keen a perception of the duties of kingcraft as of Its privileges. The American born a sovereign is loo apt to neglect both dutios and privi leges, and to leave the business of gov ernment to his illiterate, alien, or un scrupulous neighbor. FOUND LANGTRY EXPENSIVE. Abingdon Balrd Faid 8500,000 for Her In One Week. It is not generally known that the late Abingdon Baird, the rich young Englishman, whose attentions to the fair Lily Langtry were both aggressive and conciliatory, according to the dis positions he displayed upon different occasions when in her presence, ex pended in one week upon her over f500,ooo. itemized it is as follows: To Paris dressmakers, accounts long over flue, $105,000; for the yacht White Ladye, including cost of refurnishing, $150,000; the house he deeded to her and in which she is now living in Lon don, $275,000; total, $530,000, says New York Telegram. Mrs. Langtry is a very rich woman; but she is said to much prefer that others should pay her personal debts, and for that reason she Is often dilatory in making settlements with her creditors. It is recounted that Clyde Fitch found it incumbent upon him to go down to the steamer on ihe day Lily Langtry departed for Eng land, ,in order to collect a little matter of $600, royalties earned on his play, "Gossip." A Mr. Harriman, of strong 6ocial connections in New York, ac companied her in her private car on her recent starring tour. He is supposed to have left with her, incognito, on her transatlantic trip. Som Indian Name. The following Indian names are ex amples of the peculiar selections they make, all chosen with the idea of hav ing them express something more than simply a name: Mary-Looks-for-Him, Joseph One Feather, John Eagle Dog, Amos Black Bull, Willie Red Dog, Moses Bear Doctor, Peter-Shield-Him, James Old Woman Bear,' Nellie-Kills-a-Little, Catches-the-Eagle, Turkey; Left Hand, Long Hair, Circling Foot, Holy Jennie, Ghost Head, Millie Shoot er, Jessie Bear Doctor, "Bear Standi Growling, Swift Bear, Fast Bear, Rat tling Shield, Hollow Horn Bear, Eagle Help, Sits Alone, Tall - Man - Dan, Stands - Up - and - Goes, Scoop, Soup, Short Tail, Short Bull, Two Strikes, Jumpover - Thunder - Horses, Young-Man-Afraid-of-Us. The Lost Customer. Floor Walker (to salesman at hosiery counter) You didn't sell that lady? Salesman No. I showed her some etockings that I told her would fit her like a glove. She asked if they were all wool, and I said: "Yes; all wool and a yard wide." And she flounced off as though something had displeased her. For the life of me I can't guess what it was. Boston Transcript Very Particular. Tit-Bits: Shopper Have you any toys a child can play with on Sun day? Salesman Yes; here's a box of sol diers. Shopper Play with soldiers on the Sabbath! Salesman But these belong to the Salvation Army. Time Thrown Away. Clara What's the matter, dear? Dora It's too much to bear. Mr Faintheart hasn't proposed yet. ' Clara But you told me you wouldn't marry him. Dora Of course I wouldn't But, after all' the time I've wasted on him, I think he might at least give me a chance to refuse him. WHOLESALE CORRUPTION, Sensational Charge Made Against Chica go Official. Chicago, Sept 4. l"roperty owners on ruth avenue, one of the streets upon which the various' elevated rail ways of this city propose to construct a union loop for the use of all the roads, have started out to make a big fight against the companies. They made application in the federal court for a restraining order against the roads, and their application fairly bristles with charges against city offi cials of various kinds, and in different branches of the service. W. D. Kent, commissioner of publio works, is specially charged with being the agent of the Northwestern Ele vated railroad in securing the passage of the ordinance permitting the con struction of the loop, and with having worked in various ways against the protesting property owners. A ma jority of the members of the city coun cil are accused of having been bribed to pass the ordinances. The charge against the aldermen is general, but the filers of the application say that it can be made specific, and is easy of proof. A general charge of forgery of sig nature is made, and specific charges are made against a score of persons of having signed for property of which they are not the owners. The elevated road people are charged with having purchased these signatures at from $50 to $100 per front foot. The charge against the aldermen is that they who received the bribes "are in person uc known, but it is known that they con stitute a majority of the city council." Among those whose signature for frontage is said to be false is that of the Newberry library of this city, whose directors are charged with sign ing for seventy-nine feet, when they own but fifty-two. REBELS AGAIN ROUTED. Latest Dispatches From the Skirmishes In Cnba Insurgents Surprised. Havana, Sept 4. The command of Lieutenant Colonel Zubia surprised the insurgent bands led by Suarez and Zayas in Quernada, near Grande Remedios, yesterday afternoon, after a short engagement, routing them. The insurgents left eight dead on the field, but carried their wounded with them in their retreat Of Lieutenant Zubia's command three were killed and five wounded. A company of civil guards encountered a mounted band of insurgents under Arce at Macauga. At the first fire of the volunteers the insurgents took flight, leaving forty saddle horses and ,600 cartridges in the hands of the guards. Ihe column of General Canellas routed the band headed by Maceo to the south of Ramon de las Yaguas on Saturday, insurgents very much out numbered the Spaniards, but they were driven from their positions and decamped, leaving thirty-six killed and eighty wounded. The Spanish lost one officer and twelve soldiers killed and nine officers and thirty-nine 1 J! 1 J - J BUiuiera wuunueu. . AWFUL ACCIDENT. A Locomotive Crashes Into a Train Fifty People Seriously Injured. and Brooklyn, N. Y., Sept 4. An ap palling railroad accident occurred at 8:40 o'clock yesterday afternoon near Woodlawn station, on the Sea Beach railroad, in which fifty persons were injured. While train No. 3, drawing seventeen cars, which were crowded almost to suffocation with excursion ists, was standing at the Woodlawn station, a wildcat engine came thun dering along the tracks on its wake and crushed into the rear car, tel- escoping it. The car was lull oi pas sengers, most of whom came from New York. Many people saw the en gine tearing along and jumped from the train and thus saved their lives. Four cars were completely destroyed before the train hands were able to uncouple them, and four cars were telescoped by the collision. Most of the injured were taken to the hos pitals and several will probably die. Peace of Europe Menaced. London, Sept. i. In a leading arti cle the Globe expresses the opinion that the German celebrations endanger the peace of Europe. The tone of the Berlin papers, soys the Globe, has been offensive and such as to need lessly wound the feelings of the French people. The emperor, the Globe further says, has allowed himself on more than one occasion recently to use language which is at least capable of being misunderstood. While the Globe docs not believe that the emperor de sires war, his utterances, it is said, are assuredly not such as to further peace. Quarrel Ends In Death. Jeffekson City, Mo., Sept 4. News reached here last night of a murder in Camden county, just across the river from the town of Brumley, Miller county. Alex Hall and Smith Hill, two farmers, quarreled and Hill drew a revolver and shot Hall three times, killing him instantly. The murderer then fled, but the officers are in pur suit, and it is believed that his capture is a sure thing. Great excitement is said to prevail in the community where the killing took place. Two More Victims for Holmes. Denveb, Col., Sept 4. J. W. Hum mel of Sandwich, 111., has written a friend in this city suggesting the pos sibility that F. J. Gregory and his 9-year-old daughter, Dee, who disap peared from their home in Kearney, Neb., March 6, 1894, may have been a victim of H. H. Holmes. Gregory had $10,000 in his possession when he left home. He formerly worked at Noldredge, Neb., for J. W. Burnett, a real estate dealer in this city. There is no evidence that Gregory ever had any business relations with Holmes. For Female Suffrage. Trenton, N. J., Sept 4 The gub ernatorial state convention of the People's party of New Jersey was held in this city. W. B. Ellis of Trenton, was nominated for governor after several others had declined the honor. The Omaha platform was re affirmed and a resolution passed favor ing woman suffrage. , MIND YOUR BUSINESS." ha Snapped lp at Him, but II Bad III Revenge. The Una of people waiting to cash money orders at the post office was long and growing longer, and the late comers were suffering from the heat and the long period of standing, says the Chicago Tribune. Far back at tha last end of the line a' man glanced casually over the shoulder of the worn an in front of him and saw that the order she carried open In her hand was not drawn upon the post office at all, but upon a prominent express com pany. - . "Excuse me, madam," he said, good' naturedly, thinking to spare her fur ther waiting; "excuse me, but you have come to the wrong place: you must cash that order at the office of the -Express company." "Mind your own business," she snapped back, turning her head to glare fiercely at him. "What right nave you to read my papers? I guess I know a post-office order when I see one, and, anyway, my son told me he should send the money to the post office. I'll thank you to look after your own affairs and let mine alone." The good-natured man was mortified at the reception of his well-meant sug gestion, and he made no further effort to explain her mistake to her, but he could not help smiling a little when after another twenty minutes' wait, she reached the window and the clerk, glv- ing a hasty glance at the paper, re marked briefly: 'Wrong place, madam. Go to the express company.1 The woman tried to argue the ques tion, but was told to pass on and she etepped from the line, intently reading the much-discussed order. When the good-natured man had finished his own business and was walking quickly down the corridor he was stopped by a touch on his arm, and there she stood, looking deprecatfngly up at him and holding out her paper. "Where did you say I should go to get this cashed?" she asked, a trifle haughtily, and his own neck stiffened immediately at the remembrance oi her recent rude behavior. Pardon me, madam," he saicri quiet ly, "but I am minding my own business now," and, lifting his hat, he departed, leaving a very angry woman gazing after him. MAKING CONTINUOUS RAILS. Utilising- a Portable Foundry Cupola Drawn by Bones. Success seems to attend the produc tion of continuous rails for railway tracks, with the simple use of a porta ble foundry cupola, mounted on wheels, so as to enable it to be drawn( easily by a pair of horses, says the New York Sun. In St Louis the method Is pur sued by uniting the rail ends by merely running a casting of iron around the joint by means of a special kind ol molds, and the molds are heaped up near the line of the track, and a fire built around them, so that by the time they are to be put around the joints they are a dull red; there Is also a lining in each pair of molds which requires renewal after each twenty joints, but its composition has not yet been made public, nor the exact mix ture of metals used for the cupola. The iron is poured into the molds from a ladle, as in ordinary practice, and the union between the iron and steel of tb.6 rails is represented as similar to that which takes place in a good weld. Aftei the iron has been poured the molds are allowed to remain about ten minutes before taken off and used at a second joint; every other section of a track Is cast in the morning, and in the afternoon the remaining joints are made, this being done to prevent as far as possible the severe strain of con traction and expansion, for when the joint is hot it heats the rails for some distance and consequently there is con siderable expansion. DOWNED THE JANITOR. A Servant Girl Has Him Fined foi Locking Her Out. An amusing incident occurred in a London "mansion," or apartment house, recently, that is believed to be the first step in an unwritten code ol fiat law. A servant maid was refused admission the other night at the resi dence Of her master by the janitor on duty because his sense of decorum was outraged by seeing the young woman shake hands with her sweetheart at parting. The exhibition was too much for the ideas of this confirmed misogy nist, and he used force to protect the house against such a demonstrative in mate. The girl slapped his face and then had the man summoned for as sault before a justice. It then turned out that this rancorous porter had kept her standing in the street till 1 in the morning, and she had only suc ceeded in gaining an entrance by send ing a telegram from the next station to her mistress, saying she was wait ing at, the door. Mr. Janitor wai promptly fined $10 and costs, with the alternative of going to jail. Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury. as mercary will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system. Such articles should never be used except on prescrip tions from rentable uhynicians, as the dam aire they will d j ten fold to the (tood you can pos sibly derive' from them. Hall' Catarrh Care, manufactured by F. J. Cheney fc Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and Is taken Internally, act ing directly npon the blood and mncaons sur faces of the tyxtem. In bnylna; Hall's Catarrh Cnre be sure yon set the genuine. It is taken Internally, and made In Toledo, Ohio, by F, J, Chmey & Co. Testimonials free. tgr-Hold by DrUKKlsta, price 75c. per bottle. L. P. Davis. Dentist over Rock la. land ticket office, cor. 11 and O streets. Bridge and crown work a specialty. Get up a club for Thk WcalthMakrhh. Only 80c from now until November 1st. Dr. P. Reed Madden. dtoasaa of tha Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat, 1041 O street, over it. i. ticket office. Three Cent Column. "for sale, Wanted." "For Eir-hanae." and small aclvertlwmrnt for short lime, will be inarueu iiirwt wits jwr ord for each insertion inn lais or number counted a one word. Cash wiin me oruer. If you "wnnt" anything or have anything tha an.vDouy vine WHiitH." nitike it known through '"I" KOIUIIIU. II will pay. IJMUSK D. L AflKK, Attorney-at-Law. 1G.H O 1 Street, unroiii, eb. O. WILSON. Attoruey-at-I.awi ooms U0 and VI Burr Illock, Lincoln, Nebraska. 11 A!S 1 fcD Hre ami Cyclone Agents, tiood pay. j. . M. SWIUAUT. Isw'y, Uncoln, 'ANTED (ientleman o Imly to sell Doble's aluminum lonee Keonom'ier; fits any yuun inn; nvi nne-imru tu rolTee. Arthur 1,, -".. sn uoattn Aye., Chicago, 111. $75 a Month and xptrnttn. Ltvf r or Uoat, BftsaplM tow. A llniniinl llmli.u. $750.00 a Year and All Expenses. ne want a few more General Agents, ladles or gentlemen, to travel and appolu. agent on our puiiucaiions, r ull particulars given on ap. plication. If you apply pleaee aeud reference ana state buslnetm experience, age and send puoiogrupn. If you cannot travel, write ns for u-rnis to local cnyaaea. Dept. Hare, 8. 1. 11KLL A CO., Philadelphia, la. -)-V AN EXTRAORDINARY OFFER!! Julylat. WewillguarautcoJwtoJJOperday i can be easily made in any locality ; our goods ell themselves; we furnish a larire roll of BamDlei entirely fr'ltKfc' m,H ull... t.n ..... a V cent. comtnUelon on all naloa. Send to-day A for full particulars, or we will send with f same Valuable sample of our goods In n silver oratarnpa. Kstablbthed in mh-!. Ad- T dreai, STANKAKU S1LVKRWAUK i CO.. Boston. Maim, .tu.i,. uwii i pi nii wi iu criibH 111 OUR WONDERFUL OFFER. Our grand catalogue, over 350 illustra tions, agents latest goods and novelties, 1 writing pen, fountain attachment, 1 elegant gentleman's watch chain and charm, guaranteed 20 years. Your name in agent s directory 1 year, all sent for 10 cents. Postage 2 cents. EMPIRE NOVELTY CO., 107 TremoutSt., Boston, xuass. . THE BEE HIVE Photograph Gallery, 1 222 O Street NOTE OUR SPECIALTIES. Cabinet Photos, per dot. $1.60 Little Queens, per dos 1.00 RilO Views, per dot 6.00 Finest Interiors Taken Day or Night. all work guaranteed Call and see us, GHAMBERMIN Commercial College, la now offering special inducements to all parties wishing to study Bookkeep ing, Mathematics, Shorthand, Type writing, Penmanship, Latin. Triirenouie- try, Commercial and Railroad Telegra phy, bpecial attention given to prepara tory work for State University. OUH FACULTY. W. 8. LLEWELLYN, M.A., Principal Commercial Department. w. a. chaLberlain, Principal Shorthand Department and Lec turer on Commercial Law. BERT E. BETT8, Official Court Reporter. M. TRDE, Principal Telegraphy and Railroad Busi ness Departments. J. 0- OLSON, Principal Penmanship Department N. C. ABBOTT, Latin, Trigonometry, etc Call or write for special rates during summer months. Lansing Theatre Building, LINCOLN. - - NEBRASKA. $195 Bliys tljis Piaijo LAID DOWI AT YOUR DOOR. FULL SIZE UPRIGHT GRAND Finished IB ROSEWOOD. MAHOGANY, or FANCY WALNUT, Guaranteed for 5 Years Bj the Oldest and Most Reliable Uuslc Hons In Nebraska, For particulars write A. IIOSPE, Jr., Omaha, Neb. (Mention this paper.) Grand Army Kennion, Louisville, Ky. September 8th to 10th the Union Pacific will sell tickets to Louisville, Ky., and return, account G. A. . encamp ment for f 18.30 either via Chicago or St. Louis. Final limit October 6th. For further information call at city ticket office, 1044 O Street. J. T. Mastin, E. B. Slobson, City Ticket Agent. General Agent. 13t5 The best way to avoid scalo diHeases. bair falling out and premature balduexs, is to use the best preventive known for that purpose Hall's Hair Keuewer. V The great Donularitv of Avr'a Pi; I. la due to their universal usefulness nnrl their freedom from all injurious ingredi ents. IrlXGOIiX NORMA I; UNIVERSITY, LINCOLN. TUDEST'S CAW THTEB AT AWT TIME. WO ZWTRAWCE EXAMIWATIOKaJ. Th bt building- and equipment. Th ableat faoulty and tha most satis factory work. Common sen course of tudy. If yon. ar a teacher yon will b interested In th following-1 Normal Course. FIRST FALL SEMESTER, 14 WEICS. WINTER SEMESTER. 16 WEEES.. S0MMEB SEMESTER, 18 WEEKS. First Term, Second Term, Third Term, Fourth Term, Fifth Term. Blxth Term Sweek. 8 weeks. a weeks. swesks. g weeks. 5 weeks. Orthoepy. School mangt. Geography. Oeourraphy. History. ' Rltorr '-" I Arithmetic, Arithmetic Arithmetic. Arithmetic Dookkeeplnir. WordAnalTsli I Orainmsr. Orammar. Grammar. physiology. Physiology. Civil O.rr'm'1 1 Mental Arlth. Pennian.hlp. Heading. Vocal Music Orawlsg' "rawlnaT I itebatlng. -Debating. 'Debating. Debating. 'Debating. !)" Physical Cult. Phjrslcal Cult. Physical Cult. Physical Cult. Physical Cult. Physical Colt, : , SECOND Algebra, tl.nt. Lessons, lthetorle, Oen"l llietory. l'rln. of Kda. Kle. Science. Literature. Algebra. Aluebra. Plane Geom. Plane Geom. tl.at. Leesons. tl.at. Lessons. ('nsar. fraeiar. lthetorle. Rhetoric. PbyslcalGeog. Botany. Uen'l Hietory. (Irn'l History. Eng. History. Kng. History School Mngt. Physics. Physics, Biology. KIs. Science. KI. Science. Kle. Science. 'El. Hclenee. Literature. 'Literature. 'Literature. 'Literature. 'Once a week. fLatln Is optional In this course. Yon can get In addition to the above the Frenaratorv. Perinirntrio SM.nfifl. r - i. II uslnese, Hhorthaud, Music, Hand, Orchestra, Oratory, Telegraphy, Kindergarten. Fine Art. or Pen Art Course. EZPEWSES. It Is cheaper to attend school here than It Is to stay j u i on, iioaro, ano iioom for one term 'J union, Hoard, and ltooin for one year Write to ns for catalogue and particular. HILL M. BELL. President. JOHN CAKK, Vice President. Summer Mr. 0. D, Orlffln. who Is Mathematics for five years has again associated himself with us. and will conduct a Hummer "choc devoting hi time to kpecial Instruction In Arithmetic and other stadki taught In the public schools. Tnitlion, $1 per week. j The tuition In the Business, Nhorthand. and Penmanship If redaoed lei the months of June, July and August to 9 IS for ten weeks. Call at th College, Corner 11th A O, or address, Yle kiijcoli) Bsess College, Why Not Live in Lincoln? I bare a well-improved eight-acre farm PostofSce. It is near two colleges and between them and the city, and is adapted to fruit, garden, dairy or ponltry raising. A good house, barn, plenty of water, some timber and all conveniences. Here is the farm where you can lire near the city and enjoy all its conveniences and have a farm large enough to make your own living. I will sell for $1,000 less than it cost me one year ago on account of wish ing to change my occupation. No mortgages. No trade. Address, , KHCE Why pay 60 to 90c. Horsa high, bull atrong, pig, and chicken tight. A man, and boy can make from 40 to, 60 rod a day. OverSOatyies.l Illustrated Catalogue Free. I KITSELM AN Rldgevllla, ; BOARDING. FEED AND SALE STABLES. 'Phone 232. m io "v tjt tig . oo naoa 1 UOBJLHT F1d s,ims sua lenqajaa bjjw V3 oj .one eM -s s i nil OMd 'Mjjoe Jaqtqj pae jMtuujis aauoS eqt 'wim vu n jesitaooa jnOMiaejenSOM -suesseiq jo eiu -aonrn! eqi emx trw. o papwu og rJA l & XOd 13JJO0 ANV 611 J naioloaHBOOinaaainTalloa STEEL . Picket Lawn Fence WEB Steel Posts. Rteel Ralls and Steel Gatost Steel Tree, Pence, 24 to Win. blah, Poultry, (j&rden and Rabbit rawer ana l omaio uuaras, laoiea Mela ana Uw pence; oieoi wirer euceuoara.eto. c'auuomierree. eKALB FENCE CO, 14a High St, OeKalb, HI NEBRASKA. YEAR. YEAB. Solid Geora'try tCaeaar. Botany. Political Econ. Zoology. i 'Kit. Science. . 'Literature. i at home. In any of th regular course we kW f for ................. ..$ 24 00 , for ...........,.. 12s 00 V Address, 's IIVCOLn- VOBH1T. nwTvrwiTov , Wornial ' 'v tincoln. Nabraaka ,; School well known to onr student as a taaehar at the Lincoln Business College.nntliayear ami D. R. LILLIBRIDGE, Pres. for sale three miles southeast from tha J. GIVENS. Box 583, Lincoln, Nebr. a rod for fence whenyou can make the K BEST WOVEN WIRE FENCE 0.1 EARTH FOR 13 TO 20 CENTO A ROD? BROTHERS Indiana. FIRST-CLASS EQUIPMENTS AND aiST ATTC NYION. Te Windsor Stables. W. A. REESE. Proprietor. 1024 L Street, LINCOLN, NEB. WIFF CANNOT IK NOW Y01 19 UirC IT AID PAY f HINT. CLBBaTS oar IdnnoiM m esk B T rTw HWk Arm Kmrmtti anektae 3 lady tmvhti, kW plU4,Ucui W U.M utt kMY? rk! nnat4 for 1Im Hh lat.lla B.bM.VMw, Btlf-TrMlaw OfSa. far 8taUk, Mf-MUsf mI h4 s iwjln .( StMl All sIpm mj wmw SO Du'i TrteL Ms bomt hcwIm fa aM. ILMWsmr Is . World'. Mr sbdsl awwo4 awkkM u4 nU But f Mtory u am 4m1m 4 fHt raM1UiM u4 mmt Uimytx SMskhM r km Ins Hi 1 1 ..Ulan., taMhaonlal. aaa: Olhaaaaa at Mm WartaTa Fair. 0XF01I0 ST.. C0.M2T.tu.An.CHICAI0.ILU TMI- SMITH PRM?I3 Typewriter Is ta aess riapK maat da Ue, -ta easles te aperate asd tasrefare sopaal at atsea. lead tor eatalofae and prices. Addrsa. He. U Faraaas It. Omeka. 'V JI J m Att dnutfarta sell Dr. Mites' Nam Placl 7