Newspaper Page Text
It is after harvest the farmers say,
And the falling leaves are brown;
The golden grain is on its way
To old Now Orleans town.
Joy shall lighten the hearts of all,
And peace dwell on each brow,
And garnered wealth of fruitful fall
Succeed the blade and plow.
Ceres has blown her bugle horn,
To call the men afield,
To gather up her ripened corn,
And bless them with her yield;
But soon the note shall sound afar,
Unto the rising sun,
And cheer on cheer slall fill the air,
The busy work is done.
The fanner for each golden pile
Takes back the rolls of green, ,
With wads of scrip and cheeks the while,
Sandwiched so neat between,
And with his ready hand provides
For rough old King Winter;
And promptly goes and pays besides
The bill he owes the printer.
Some years ago I was riding with a
friend through a street in Luck-now,
when in the middle of the road we canm
upon a bloody mass, apparently the re
mains of a woman, but brnised and la
cerated, and crushed almost out of seam
blance to humanity.
Stopping the buggy we looked around
for some explanation of the tragedy,
and thun perceived that the streets were
utterly deserted of man, woman, and
children, although scared and ccaptious
faces were to be seen peeping front the
doors and windows, or over the para
pets of the houses.
'There mnust have been an attempt at
a riot, and the soldiers have made an ex
ample or two for the beneilt of the re
maihnder," said my friend, as we drove
A few rods further we cainme upon the
corpse of a young man similarly dislig
ured, and also laying in the middle of
'This is really awful. They must have
made the elephants kill them," mtuttered
my friends again, stopping the horse and
gazing at the frightful spectacle.
At this moment a nman appeared upon
the top of an adjoining house, and look.
ed anxiously down the street. To hint
my friend shouted, and he cried:
Pardon, sahibs, but the boy was my
boy, and the house is desolate. By the
teeth of Kali, but lie has turned this
way again. Take care of yourselves,
sahibs, he is coming. The man-cater is
upon you 1"
'The admee-kanawallah I the man
eater! I have seen hint. lie is a horse
with temper of a tiger and courage of
a man. He belongs to the king, who
sometimes sends a slave who displeases
him into his stable. They drag the body
out with hooks.'
As he spoke my friend was hastily
turning his horses, while the terrified
syce, who had hitherto run beside the
buggy, scampered off to the side of the
road and disappeared, I know not
At the foot of the hill we had just as
conded both my friend and I had noticed
a sort of park or pleasure ground, sur
rounded with a hligh iron fence, its gates
standing hospitably open. Toward
these gates we niow drove at the top
snpled of our horse, while behindl us, on
the road, thnioderedl the iron haoofa of our
pursuer. Once the soulld ceased, alldl,
standing up, I looked over the top of
the buggy to see if hle hlad left us. linBut
he had only encountered a child, too
young to know its dlanger or to escape
it, and when I caught sight of himt, the
slavage hat shaking the poor little ob
ject in its mouth, precisely as a dlog (does
a rat. Another mnloment and le hadul
dropped it, and was again in pursuit of
us. That moment's pause, had lost him
hisprey, forjust as lhe was about to
overtake us, we turned into the inclo
sure, mny friend leaped from the buggy,
slanmmued the gates and slhut the heavy
bolt securing them.
As le did so tie man-eater arrived adl
hurled against the gates with a shock
that must have shattered themn had they
been of wood.
Then he stood tfor an ilnstaut glariug
at us thlroaghl the iron railing with dis
tended nostrils and glaring eyeballs, his
head covered with blood, his jaws stream
ing with recent slaughter, great clots of
coagulated gore clinging to his cheeks as
horrible a sight as can well be conceived.
At the sound of his ferocious whinny
ing and snorting the horse we had hmoen
driving trembled and cowered ats if at
the roar of a lion.
For a few moments the uman-eater lper
nisted in lhis determination to assault
us, galloping up and down the front of
the inclosuare, glauncing at tile hecight of
the fence, and raininig a perfect bat
tory of blows from his iron heels uipon
the gates. At last, hlowever, convincedl
of the usclese ess of hisefforts, he taurned,
with an indignant neigh, and gallopeld
off down the road. A little below us all
archway had been thrown across fir(ol
one house to another, and upon this arch
a number of troopers stood awaiting tlhe
opportunity now presented, for as the
horse, with head and tail erect and
wildly glaring eyes, searching upon
every side for fresh victims, passedl be
neath the arch, a rope skifllfilly thrown
settled upon his neck, choled, and threw
The next day tlhe kingordered the man
eater to be turned into the arena with
Burrhea, his finest Bengal tiger.
The arena was a court-yard about six
ty yards square, surrounded by buildings,
with a veranda below and a gallery
The front of this veranda was closedl
by a heavy bamboo railing, and behindl
it, in a space just below the royal balco
ny, the ladies of the harem, or as they
are called in Hindoostane, the Purdsh
beebees, meaning literally curtain-ladies,
as distinguished from the poorer class of
females, were allowed to peep as they
could at the combat.
The man-eater had been enticed into
the inclosure by meansofa country horse
of small value, to whom he manifested
no animosity, but seemed to regard with
contemptuous indulgernce, as a creaturo
not indeed, (,f his own kind, hut suili
ciently near it to secure him from the
ferocious attacks he reserved for the in- a
forior race called man.
While the horses sported together
Burrhea's cage was brought into the ve
randa, just opposite the point where the
king and his court were now seated,' a
door in the bamboo railing was thrown
open, and the front of the cage raised.
Burrhea, who had ooen kept without
food or drink for the last twenty-four
hours, waited for ng secosid bidding, but
leaped at one bound from the cage down
to the middle of the court-yard, lashing
his sides with his long tail, and glaring
furiously at the horses, while his glossy
and beautifully striped e,!at shone like
satin, contrasting strongly with the
frowzy hair of tattoo, or native horse
and mllaking even the moan-eater's well
kept hide look dull and rough in conm
Glancing stealthily about him for a
momnent, the tiger colmmunnced stealing
slowly tow ard the hlorses
Adlie-kanawallah lixed his eyes
steadily upon the eyes oIf his opponent,
and not for an insmtant dill he take them
offl. tlanding in anl eas' aLt titnldo, one
tfixt slightly advanced, his head lowered,
his ears flat upon his mnok, he awaited
the attack, but Bllrrheta, daunted, pcr
haps, by that steady :gaze, swerved
from the direet line of has approach and
sidled toward the tattooe who, paralized
with fear, soemedl ineal pible of making
the least ellfort either foi escape or resis
Arrived at the proper distance, Bur
rhea sprang, knocked )sll victim flat,
alighted upon his side, andi, with his
teeth inserted in the poor creature's ioeck,
greedily drank its bloold.
"It will only mlake tlrrhea the more
savage," said the king, gleefuilly rubbing
his hands, and the coulrtiers dutifully
assented, exchanging glances of appro
bation and pleasure iefrce turning to en
joy the turtlher expected sport.
At length l urrhea was satisfied, or
else no more blood could heo had, and
taking his claws out of the dead animal,
and shaking himself as he did so, he be
gan to creep steadlily a'round the court
I yard like at cat stealing a march upon a
mnouse. lie nlade no noise whatever,
raisning an placingl his lingo paws as si
lently as a roselcaf flutters to the ground
It was not a scene to be forgotten.
The king with his courtiers, both Euro
pean and Indiarn, about himi in the gayly
decorated gallery abo'e, the eyes and
figures of the servants dimnly seen peer
ing through the railing of the ver
anda below, Burrhea making his stealthy
rounds, while in the center of the court
yard stood the man-cater, slowly turn
ing as the tiger rmoved, so as to
always keep his eyes fixed upon the glar
ing eyes of his opponent, his foreleg still
advancing and slightly bent, his Imians
bristling, and his ears now erect and
The profound silence was interrupted
only by the grating sound of the iron
sllhodl hoofs of the horse as he slowly
turned in exact concert with the move
ments of the tiger.
At last, and witlhout the slightest visi
1lo proparation, the tiger sprang-cut
ting the air like a flash of lightning
but the horse was prepared.
It had evi(dently been Burrlha's inteln
tion to seize the Ihead and irequart.cers,
iut thle man-m-Cater was too quiick for him,
and by a suddeth diving mtotion of his
headL antd shloulders, received h is antgo
Snist oi Ils mus:cular haunches illnsteadl.
Tile claws of the tiger stunk deep into
Slthe flesh, while his hind(l fiee(:t lnadlo des
iterate effort to secure a loltllilmg tpon
the (horse's shoul(lers, but l)before this
couli e effected thile imILan-cater lashed
out with his iroln hleols with treCsistless
-vigor that seint IlurrlheL sprawliniig U111)on011
the ground with a 1roken jaw.
The king seeing this, firowned, aldl
gave orders to let t1he tiger (lUt and turn
in anotheor. Another camne Imut he seoolmied
unwilling to light. All tile effolrts of the
koeepers failed to roluse: hint. The king
"''Take away this fool of a tiger andl
bring in a lion!" screamiotld he, hIentdilng
over the railing aud menacing the tigeor
with his fist.
Tile trembling attendants hastened to
raise the doors of railing andl cageo, alnd
the tilger Iholounded in with infilnitely mlolre
alacrity than he had shown ill colining
There was a brief pause, and then the
attemulnt at the ldoor announced tihe
keeper of tihe lions, who begged an au
diinco of tile king.
"lhring him inu!" ordereod his mnjesty.
The lion nuster trelnllingly advanced,
aIulH prostrating hirnmslf, anlnounet d that
niot one of the royal boeasts under his
charge was ini fighting trim, o(1 of themi
1eing sick, andt thle rest just fillishing anll
unuisually large repast.
'"By the beard of my fither, bint you
shall replace themn yourself, wahllah!"
growled tlhe king, whose ill-humor had
reaclhedt its hieigbt.
A profoiund silence followed this conm
mnuld, which all who heard it under
stood as a soentonce of death against the
unfortunate man, whose only oli'~se
consistedl ill having been too indulgeont
to tihe animals under his charge.
lBut in O(nde to le ar was to obey, even
mnore blindly than ii the East generally,
I and the hon-keepervithl his face blanch
ed and his eyes roll~ig wildly, salaalmed
to the ground and ,"ithdrew.
At the samn( iustaSt a slight noise was
heard in the ;wonc e l's gallery below, and
as some of us lwit cver to ascertain the
I cause, we saw oce frtho buamboo railings
torn from its iastclmngs anl :a light fig
tire fill the openingladi leap lightly to
the ground. It wy Nunmah, a nautch
girl, whonm the kir had just bought
from the dishonest lautch wallah, with
I whom she had agreld to dance for a cer
tain timne. I1cr hs)4e, her lover, were
now lost to her fo.e ver, and she sought
Sto save the poor myu's life at the cost of
The king saw hey as soon as any of us,
and an expression, ,f terror, crossed his
face, but immodiatily gave way to fero
"It is well done, FNumah," shouted he,
"Go and toll the adnee-kanawallah your
sorrows and your 4 rongs. lIe will con
The nautch girl thrued and raised her
eoes to the royal g.ullery.
B "Death will comfort me, Oking," said
she, salaaming low with the supple
grace inseparable from her every move
r ment. Then she walked firmly and fear
lessly toward the man-eater, who watch
ed intently her approach, and with out
stretched neck and tremulous nostrils
seemed to question Tier intentions.
Arriving within arm's length of him,
Numah paused and sank upon her knees,
crossing her arms and bowing her head
r as in submission to her fate.
A silence like that of death reigned.
throughout the place, broken at last by
the grating sound of the horse's iron
hoofs, as cautiously moving them, he
' approached the girl step by step, and
finally stood directly over her, his head
e grazing her shoulder, while nostril, eye
n and car were evidently alert to satisfy
the mind of their master.
'Ma halls l he will not hurt," exclaim
ed the king; and indeed the man-cater
Sseemed to have no intention of doing so,
Sfor he was now resting his chin upon
the girl's shoulders, and whinnying with
Numah, more surprised than any one
raised her head, looked in the eye of the
e animal, rose cautiously to her feet, and
lahid her hand upon his inane. The
man-cater whinnied again and rubbed
his head against her shoulder.
An irrepressible burst of applause fill
ed the royal gallery, raised by the Euro
pean spectators. After an instant's hesi
tation it was joined by the king.
"Shavaosh, Numah! Bravo, girl!"
shouted he, clapping his hands. "You
have conquered the conqueror of Burr
h ewa, and shall be rewartded. Nawah,
see that Numah receives 5,000 rupees
and is sent back safe to her home with
"Poor tman!" said the old lady, "rand
,. so Inu' really gone at last! 98 was ho!
I)l ear dear! to think how that if he'd
lived two ycars more he'd have been a
The biggest fool in the world is dead.
lHe told his niother.in-law she lied. She
did it with her little skillet.
a A poor bhut earnest tramp says: "Build
Siow roostsand put out the moon and I'11
never beg for another morsel of food as
1 long as I live."
Ambiguous: "Oh, look, Louis! Fred
justsent me this sweet little puppy.
Wasn't he kind9 " "Yes, dear, but it's
just like him."
r- The small boy may get chilled going
y in swinuning these autumn days, but
t- he gets warmed up when his miother flids
his shirt on wrong side out.
PAImSHu o( EAST BATON RO1(OIa,
Baton Rouge, Sept. 20, 1879.
noTIC l TO VOTERS-IThe Registra
Stion Office, for tIhe purpose of reg
istering voters, will be opened at the
Court-ousn, on Wednesday, October
ist to Haturday, the fith, inclusive.
At CONRAD's, Eighth Ward, first pre
cint-Tuesdiay, October 7th.
At LOPEZ'S, Eighth Ward, second
precii'ct--Wednesday, October 8th.
At MOR'T'IMORE PRICE'Ssixth Ward
-Thursday, October 91 h.
At MASONIC LO)DU E, seventh Ward,
-Friday, October 10th.
At URIFFFIN'S, ninth ward-Satur
lay, October 11th.
At STONY POINT, fifth ward--Tues
day, October 14th.
AT BIEToVIE1 CiIURCII, fifth ward
Wednesday andl 'l'hursiday, October 15th
At WOOI)IANI) SCIOOL HOUSE,
tenth ward-Friday, October 17th.
At TIIOEMSEN'S STORE, third ward
-Siatu' day, October 18th.
At PLAINS, fourth Ward, Monday and
Saturday, October 20th and 25th.
At I lEATII'8, fourth ward-Tuesday,
SAt, PORlT IIUI)SON fourth ward,
Wednesday, October `'2`2.
At BATON BOUGE-October 27th to
November 29th, inclusive.
JOSEIPl[ T. YOUNG,
n:34 td. Assessor and Registrar.
Nr. W.AX, RnO ECn.KTronc .
OI'POSITI TIIE MARICKE:T.
Theo 4est of LIQUORS constantly on
hrLnd, anil at prices to suit the times.
A LUNCII every day at ii A. M.
FRESH LAGER always on tap. febl5
To My Friends and Pat
IAM pleased to announce that all delli
ciencies caused in my stock are being
ra:idly rcieplace(d, and that until my store
is repaired I shall conduct my business
in the adjoining store, where all orders
and prescriptions will be dispensed with
prl)o(mptnss. To those of my friends
who hayv :o greatly assisted in saving
my stock from the ruins, I am under an
endlessa obligation. Soliciting your in
dulgence for a f1w days,. I am truly yours,
F. M. BROOKS.
Baton Rouge, Sept. 8, 1878.
A Splendid Offer.
W E have imade arranggements with
the Proprietor of the RICHLAND
BEACON, one of the most popular coun
try papers in Louisiana, by which we are
enabled to ottfr both it and the CAPI
TOLIAN, to cash subscribers for the ex
trcnmely small sun of $3.00 a yecar. This
is the best ofler ever made to those who
may wish to take two good plapers, either
of which are worth the price. Any per
son getting up a club of ten subscribers
to both papers will receive both of them
one year tree of charge.
HOES, AXES, SHOVELS & SPADES.
Plantersand others in need of Hoes,
Axes, Shovels and Spades, and other
agricultural implements, will consult
their interests by examining the stock of
SOLL BRIMSTONE !-Just reonived
It from Passaic Chemical Works, ten
thousand pounds Roll Brimstone, for
Sugar Making. WM. GARIG.
ALDERNEY Milk-Choice goods; su
perior to any. Try it. David &
ORIENTAL Powder Agency..We sell
the above at New Orleans prices.
DI)avid & Garig.
OLD Daniel Boone-A favorite brand
of Whisky, at David & Garig's.
SEED IOTATOES-In store and for
sale: Peerless and Russet Potatoes,
at store of ANDREW JACKSON.
A PRICOTS-Fine fresh California
goods. David & Garig.
SALAD dressing saves time and trou
ble; is very nice. For sale at David
HAPP1'Y are they who fill their larders
at Da vid & Garig'~s.
Sugar and Cotton!
YTOU CAN BE SUPPLIED With good
Sand competent Su Makers, En.
ginueers, Carpenters, Briokuasons, Blark
smiths and other skilled Mechanics, by
addressing or calling on
W. F. McLEAN,
61 St. Charles Street New Orleans, La.
NOS. 13 & 15 ROYAL STREET,
LoUIS CHAPLAIN. .. PROPRIETOR
The FINEST ROOMS for the scoom
mnodatlon of travelers at all times.
the market affords served in the very
BEST 8'TYLE by polite attendants.
TERMS MODERATE.. aug9
123 .... . ARONDELT ST.... 128
Between Lafayette and Poydras,
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
IlHadsoumely finished rooms, with or
without Iboard, for such length of time as
will suit the convenience of visitors in
the city. Charges moderate. arg9
BATON ROUGE, LA.
TillE sesion ot this echool will begin
on WEDNESDAY, 24th September
Early applications and prompt attend
aIuo dtlirable and best for all parties.
aug29 W. 1H. N. MAGRUDER.
10,000 Bales of Cotton
For which I will pay the
Highest Market Price,
aug9 Cotton Buyer.
Kws & Stationery Depot
Corner Church and Main Streets.
NEWS, LITERARY AND FASHION MAGAZINES
AND PAPERS RECEIVED REGULARLY.,
Staple and Faucrj Stationery,
khrornos, Engraving, E,
E'ramws, Mouldings, Etc.
Artioles for Fance Work, Etc.
F. W. HEROMAN, Agent.
The CAPITOLAN always on hand for
Capitolian Barber Shop,
Shaving, Hair Dressing and Cutting;
Shalmpooning, Hair Dyeing, Repairing
and Braiding Ladies' Hair etc., done In
the hantdmlnient style. Customers at
tctuded to with the greatest care.
W1]JjTL teach German, Hebrew, and
Violin Lessons. For terms, etc.,
apply to I. L., care of 8. Gottlieb.
R E S TAUT.RAN T,
THIRD STREET, BATI RlMi, LA.
C. OttEMON[NI, - Proprietor.
Board bly the day, week or month.
Good aceommodations for travelers.
A porter will be in attendance at all
]boats, night or day. feb8
GEO. H. WILSON,
GROCERIES AND PLANTATION SUPPLIES,
'SADDLERY AND HARNESS.
CtreThird and Coveno ton Sta.,
1ebl5 BATON ROUGE. LA.
VICKSBURG AND NEW ORLEANS
UNITEl STATES MAIL PAlIET.
HIE new, fleet and nn
(In place of R. E. Lee.)
Win'. Campbell, Master; 8.J.Howard,Clerk
Leaven Baton Rouge for Vicksburg
every Wednesday at 4 A. M.
Leaves Baton Rouge for New Orleans
every Sunday at 10 A. M.
Paol's ge to New Orleans, $4.00.
For freight or passage, apply on board,
or to WM. GARIG, Agent.
NEW ORLEANS AND BAYOU SARA PACKET.
ITHE new and splendid
I passenger packet
EDWARD J. GAY,
J. J. Brown, Master; S. 8. Stredk, Clerk.
Leaves Baton Rouge for Bayou Sara
every Tuesday and Saturday at 11 A. M.
Leaves Baton Rouge for New Orleans
every Wednesday at 2P. M., and Sunday
at 7 A. M.
For freight or passage, pl on board,
or to WM. GARI, Agent.
NEW ORLEANS AND BAYOU SARA PACKET,
TI[E new, fleet and un
JOHN W. CANNON,
J. C.GLibano, Master; J. H. Moseop, Clerk
Leaves Baton Rouge for Bayou Sara
every Thursday and Sunday at 10 A. M.
Leaves Baton Rouge for New Orleans
every Friday at 7 A. M., and Monday at
For freight or pawage apply on board,
or to WM.ARIG, Agent.
NEW ORLEANS AND GREENVILLE
THE new, fleet and un- [
J. I. WHITE,
J.M. White, Master; C. Holpes, Clerk.
Leaves Baton Rouge every Friday at
4 A. M. Leaves New Orleans every
Tuesday at 7 P. M.
Passage to New Orleans, $4.
For freight or passage, apply on board
or to WM. GARIG, Agent.
+O1 .. .. E; ' - +!
COTTON S U P 77
GRIJIICIIKS AND !
Corner lain and Third Streets,
tebl BATON ROUGE, IA.
FORSaI IIll COII SSIO ;
PLANTATION ANDAMILY SUPPLIES,
'. AND GENERAL -
Steamboat, Purehasing and Collection Agent,
vzm* Pmoowr w o s.
0031EB OF FBONT AID LAUI8L 8T8., . BATON ROUGE, LA.
COrTOINj BVOUGHT. VMORED AND SHIPPED. feb8
THOS. J. WOOD,
Wholesale and Retail Grocer',
pealer in Wines, Liquors, Etc.,
MZIN STREET, V'EAR THE FERRY INDING,
feb8 BATON ROUGE. LA.
M. J. WILLIAMS,++
Steam Trains, Strike Pans, Boilers and Tanks,
STEAM PIPE AND BTEA FITTINGS OF A:IL EINDS,
ALL KINmS OF NSUAR*HONIS WORK
CORNER FRONT AND MAIN ISTREETS, NEAR THE FERRY LANDING,
feb8 BATON BOUTO, LA.
Piper's Faditre an lilon g Etaliskhmat
PIPER d& BRADFORD'd OLD STAND,
MAIN STREET, BATON ROUGE, LA.
DEALER IN BEDSTEADS, ARMIOIRS, BUREAUllS, CHAIRS
Parier and BdedRo.. Sets, KitFh n situ,
And various other articles at the lowest market price. Metalio and Imitation
Cases, Coffins of all kinds with Hearse when requird, furnished at any hour.
Also, Woven-Wire Mattreses. Thepe Mattresses are so well known that it
is not necessary to enlarge upon their merits. Their superiority over
all springs is, they are Elastic, Noiseless, Durable, Cleanly,
Healthful and Economical. The Guy Wire an improvement,
consisting of a large wire put on the fabrie, which
makes a stiff edge, and prevents its being pressed
on the rail. No other Mattress possesses this
excellent feature. Guaranteed for Ave yesrs. feb8
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DEIlER II DRY DOODS, IoIO S, CIJDI¶IIO,
BOOTS ANTD SIIOE~S,
Hats, Caps, Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Nos. 24 and 26 Main and No. 9 Third Streets,
feb8 BAWOW ROUID , LA.
C. K. DAVID. WY. GARIG.
DAVID & GARIG,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
LAIN STREET, BATON ROUGE, LA.
ADVANCES MADE ON COTTON IN STORE OJ FOB 8BHIPNT.
Bl imark Sa
t at o -elo
Will ,alwy_ slled wiO
-n FRA f hir, a all hear.
iEE. sl S I&G fo sle ob
Rainebl. Ese ' Eia lowst
ilor in " ,
PAHLOR, OFFICE AND COOKINU STOVES,
Andl .othr gesorto, ,
co n lw, on h alAA'W-L
feb8 - BaTox Rovs, Lw.
SCHOOL Ks, STATIONERY,
SNewspap'r Magazines ad Novel,
bripti eceivedfor y New
paper or pubished fb8
AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION MERCHANTu.
EnABL Q for ..i.... ob
teanable, Este a lowr masth. cheapest.
PARLO THIRD TREECOOKING STOVES,
rt ' BON PANROS,
h all other aphirt enanc for Stoves,
b Plto x oaTii , lA.
Iht -gMlban, r raints, aasts,
7CONC.rNPY ON HAND.
PROVISION WINES, MERCOAN,
PLA.OA.rox SuB x 84,
ciAv R an , arTaio,
orneErT IRDo · b1 MaSnT E t,
oanel of Teil ad Lael reet.
Bar-rooms and families supplied with
CHAMPAGNE, POiT, SHERRY, CLARET AND
IRISH, BOURBoN OLIVE DRANcH,
CHICKIEI: COCK ,
and other bnranda of WHISKY.
IWESTERN LAGER BEERs ALE, PORTER,
Best brands of CIGAR8 always on hand.
INWARE--A ful line, at Dvd &
oari'9 i rs,
C normer of QT nswa Lare, Gl sewaet,
Baetr-,ot Danid fGamrliesued wit