Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 13, 1896 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 13, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 13, 1896
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

EXPECTANT .MOTHERS, "MOTHERS' W« Offer Vou a REMEDY Which $ INSURES Safety of Lift, to Mother' and Child. Rflbt Confinement o(ll» Pain, Hotfor and Blt>. \ My wife useil " MOTHERS' FBIEM)" be-1 fore birth ot her first child, she did not suffer from CRAMPS or RUNS—was quickly r rellcvou nt the critical hour suffering but little—sho had no pulns afterward nndbor recovery wus rapid. • • • » E, E. JOHNSTON, Eufaula, Alu. Sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of prlw, t l.oo per bottle. Book "To Mothers " mailed Free. BRADFIELI) BKGUUTOII CO., Atl»nta, G«. ' BOLD BY ALL DRVOGISTS, A SHORT JOURNEY TO CALIFORNIA IN FIRST CLASS STYLED The Southern Pacific Co "SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route—New Orleanj to Los Angeles and San Francisco. Was discontinued April ICttt. TL. ••perlor accommodations given tbt fitmt number of patrons of the abovt train daring the past tourist season, warrants the announcement of plant f*r next season of finer servloe wltb equipment superior to anything yei known In transcontinental traffic. Look for early re-lnaucuration of "BDNSET LIMITED" -tbli fall: For Home Seekers. .The Southern. Pacific Co. "Sunee: Bontc" In connection wltb the-"Queen and Crescent. Route" are running the oaly line of through tourist Pullmac Sleeper* leaving ' Cincinnati eyerj Thursday evenlns for Los Angeles an/ Ian Francisco. " , These excursions ari- specially cot' Sorted, and the object IB I* enable thoi .who do not cafe to buy the flrst-cla* round trip or one way tickets, to enjoi' • comfortable ride with sleeping car' privileges and no change of cars at the '•ry low second-class rate. For further Information, address Vi.'_ H. CONNOR, Commercial Agt. 8. V •o., Cincinnati, O. "SIXTEEN TO ONE." We'll coin the silver we have got and *l ' that wo can got. . . We'll make the "dollar of our dads" i hummer, you can bet. Borne say 'twill buat the country, and tlv dovll be to pay. "In God we trust" we'll stamp on It, such luck to keep away.- We're sllverltesi says I, Bays wo,' when al Is said and done, And we'll coin .the bloomln silver, boya, , At sixteen to one. And, furthermore, to set the pace an spite the goldbugrcrew And prove that wo are patriots and show what we can do, We'll copper coin and place the stamp upon our bloomln brass (If wo have got no cents (sense) at all, wo'vo got no end of brass). Bo brassyltes w» are, nays I. Just let us make tho mun, And we'll coin our bloomln brass, my boys, At sixteen to'one. And with tho Iron and steel wo find wherever wo may rove We'll coin the lucky horseshoe and tho old cracked cooking stove. ' And when wo'vo cleaned these scrap heaps up, we'll turn ourselves about And sot the furnaces ablaze and run the pig Iron out. Plgltes we'll be, saye I, says we, and then we'll have eomo fun As we coin the bloomln pig Iron, boys, ' At sixteen to one. And there Is paper, too, my boys, that may bo Tnado from rags; So we may coin our cast ofC duds and have some royal Jags. .. Of wood'pulp, too, Is paper made; so we'll cut our forests down And Into shady money make tho shade trees of our town. We're pulpullsts or populists, and If you want some mun Wo'l! stamp tho bloomln paper, boys. At sixteen to one. With this "sound money" talk we hear that m>w Is going round We do agree—at least wo like the very - name of sound— And so we'll spout and shout, my boys, to win tho voting herds And fill them full of promises and words, words, words. But words aro wind, and so with wind, when all Is said and done, . We'lljlquidate our bloomln debts At sixteen to one. HE'S BEEN THERE BEFORE. The Old Lady: "William, when there- are auspicious .characters about; it's a comfort to have a man In the house who's handled a gun. in his • time." ' .'-..- ' ' ." "' • " •'' . '"•••• ,' . —Chicago Inter Ocean. !o far Candidate Bryan la. consistent, dollnr, in which case .one dollar/will be nit wait a moment. He says also that | worth justns much ;i-s the least vnlunble of-tht three, which-under present con- Our Kitchen I No kitchen is kept cleaner than the premises devoted to the j [manufacture of NONE SUCH Mince Meat. No housewife can be more fastidious in the matter of preparing food , than we are in the selection and preparation of the materials of j which it is.made. The cleaning of the currants (for one thing) P is more thoroughly done by means of perfected appliances, than it would be possible to do it by hand. Its cleanliness, purity, wholesomeness and deliciousness I L are good reasons for using NONE SUCH Mince Meat., ' The-best reason is its saving—of time, of hard work, of 1 i. money. A ten cent package affords you two large pies, with-1 f'out trouble to you beyond, the. making of the crust. Makes J f just as good fruit cake and fruit pudding as it does mince \ ! pie. Sold'everywhere. Be-sure and get the genuine. Send your name and address, and mention tbls paper, and we will maH^you freeu book"Mrs. Popklns'Thanksgiving"—byoncofthc.mostfamousliiimorouaftuthorsoftbedaj-. J MERRELL-SOULE CO.. SYRACUSE, N. Y. Qls As Clean As Yours BISMARCK'S .ADVICE. TIME TABLES. S»atlott. leave for Ctilcnco 3:15am; 5KJOam;..lJ5pm; 2.<X)p m;'l:yopni . Arrive trom Chicago 12^08rn; 12:30 pm;lK»pm 2:10pm; 9:15 Pin. ;e lor Bradfoia " " 4:30 p m. Lenve lor Bradfoicl lKK)8in;7:60am;Z:15pm; Arrive/rom Bradford3:00ani; 12^16 p m:l:10pm 4:15 pm. '».••. Leave forBflner8:00 a m; 8:80» m; 2:05 p m.. Antre from EBner 7:45 u m; l':08 p n); 3:35 p m. Leave for Blchmond 1KJ6 a m; 8;45a m; IdO p B; • 2-30 p m. Arrive from Bjcbmond.2:56 n m; ll.-Otla m; 1J50 pmjll^O pm. ., •/ Leave for.Lonl5?llle 12:55 a m; 1:03 b m. Arrive from Loul5Vlll«:iK)5»in;l:65pm,, : I. A. McCULLOUGH, A«ent, Logan»porr, "WEST BOUND. 5 Loca'Freight, «ocom dally ex Son..,.12*0 p m 3 St. Lonln llmltix! dally, -oldno43'...-10:2-lpm 1 >'a»t Mall dally, 'old no 47' 8:17 pro 7 Kansas citr.expreu daJlj^old no -tl 1 .. 8:13 p ra •6 ?acexpre»sdailyex.Sun 'oldno«'...10:19 am ffo. BAST BOUND. 2 N. I.tBo8tonllmddaU»'oldno42..2.m.a m 6 rant mall dolly, 'old no 48.. D:4S a m 4 Atlnntlc Llm dally ex Sun'old no 44.. 4:62 p m 74 Local (it. Accom. dally ex San; 12 50 p m . EEL RIVER DIVISION. wean. BOUND., NoSBarrlTf- ....»...,. »:,.-,...' r ..]0:SO & m Nofflurlve 285 p m : EAST BOUND, No86 leave.; : ;....: ......10:15 a in No 34 leave -8:80 pm VANDAL1A TKAJNS LEAVE LOQANSPORT, IND. . • FOB THE NORTH. No 6 for St Joseph, daily 'ex Sunday.,.. 10:3] a m No 14 lor St Joseph, dally ex Sunday ..... Ii:i5 a m No 8 ex Sunday lor Soatn Bend ........ ..... 8 30 p m No 8 nss through parlor car, Indianapolis to South Bend vlu Coltai. fOK TUB BOOTH No 13 lor Terre Haute daflr ex Sdn ........ " 13 a m No 11 lorTerreHantedaUyeiSun..:. 2:00 p m No 13 has taroiiKli parlor oar, Sontli Bend to Indianapolis via collax. Arrives No 15 dally wcept Sunday ........ ;:.....:... «:65 p m For complete time card, «lTlng all tr»liu and Btatloni, and for full ln(onnatlon M to rates, through nan, etc., addren J. C. EDOEWOBTH,, Agent. L«ffaaiport, Ind. Or, E. A. Ford, General Agent, Bt. Louli, Mo. '••'•.'. ... Keep Cool by Ualng THE KELLEY Shower Bati R1NO Hot Water . , . ... .> Proof Hose II It Unprejudiced and Can We Afford . to Follow It? , Mr. Bryan appears to set great store by. tho letter which .Goy. CuJberson, of Texas, has received .from Prince Bismarck. The "people's friend" is'willing to receive advice from the "Man 1 of Blood and Iron," and the :."chaihpioh •of the American farmer" .listens, to that famous friend ;'of American agriculture who shut-the German, ports to American porlcin 3 884. and .-to American potatoes' in 18S5, and-who wquld-gladly have united all central ,'Eu'rope- in .a customs league aimed'directly.against all Amorieiuh produce. Bismarck's rather diploma tic Jctter Is 'taken by-Mr... Bryan in bin recent speeches to favor the free coinage of silver. ; by the United States'. The devotion of Chancellor Bismarck to the cause of silver may -be Been in, the following''historical fact, w.hich, appears to have escaped general notice: .'-.-. Under his guidance as chancellor of the empire and minister of 'commerce for Prussia the equivalent of .1,080,000,000 marks (over $270,000,000) in silver was demonetized between the years 1S74 'and 1SS1, and over $160,000,000 worth of the bullion, into which these •were melted had. been sold by .1379. In that year, finding 'that the price of silver was becoming demoralized, so that his remaining $109^000,600 was.depre- clating, he stopped sales" by.a decree Issued in May, 1879. '.These points were frankly stated by his delegation to the international monetary conference of 18S1,. when- Germany likewise offered to suspend sales for'a time in order that the price. might not be further depressed. With these assurances before the monetary /powers and with the decree of 1879 still, in-; force, Bismarck saw,an opportunity of dumping some German silver on the sly,and proceeded to do so. In 1885 the Egyptian government decided to change-its coinage and Invited bids for contracts to coin its silver piasters. The: German mint secured the contract to.make the coin and Incidentally furnished $3,139,000 of sil- •ver bullion to Egypt, The matter was kept very quiet, or escaped general notice. Reference to it will be found; however, in the London Economist of December 4, 1SSG," which saw in it a proof of Bismarck's .lack of faith in •liver. „ . . . :.-, .With all his faults, Bismarck.is a sturdy patriot. To help the German' distiller he was willing to see trichinns In .-every American pig, and to protect the German' farmer he smelled bugs on every American potato. ' Germany has to-day $107,000,000 _..worth ; of silver whose value is declining. If the United States could be. induced to,,follow tho example of Egypt -and give Germany a, chance to 'do some,, more unloading, where is the harm-, front the ex-chancellor's point of view, in .writing a letter of not entirely disinterested-advice? De«lgn for • Bryan Dollar. : ihc free coinage of silver by the United States aJone would double -Uie price erf liver bullion and make it worth. $1.29 >er.ounce in gold the world over. If this advance should result,'-the silver dollar would rise in'value to the present •worth of tlie-gold dollarV'.and.there would be absolutely no change in, our financial systero. These '.two'proposi- tions are utterly at variance with eqch. other. One of them must .of necessity be incorrect.—AMnnta-Dixic. -* , . woiilil he tlic brick.—L. Curroll Boot. The Sllverlto strong Mi»n. ••' Just watch the great Mr. 'Bryan, the .Silver Samson of the Platte, as he performs his wprld : renow'ncj feat of raising the bullion value of silver from G7 cents to $1.29 per ounce with Me'big "free silver" hammer,. My, aint hu strong! ' . An Object l.*»on iu Silver'. There is an American silver-dolloi 1 . There are two Mexican dollars; There is more silver in each of them than in the American dollar. I.bought both-of them for that. What is the reason?. The sole reason is that our dollar is a limited coinage, backed by gold.,.Thera' is another coin. That.is o. Frericli five- franc piece. • I paid 95 cents for that. It carries a little less, silver than.the American, silver dollar.', 'France aa€ the United States are both gold standard* countries. Theyjkeep in. circulation 'a. thousand millions" of sirver, and Mexico and China and Japan have not got one dollar of .mid'in circulation. The gold standard country cph-keep silver in circulation.,.. The siLver stand'-'; ard country can keep, no gold.' That is the example of every nation to-day. Gold' all''.leaves the 'free coinage^ country. Gold and silver both circn-'] late in the gold standard 'countries.— From'a Speech bj - Senator Lodge. SILVER IN A NUTSHELL. : Nothing; Iu It for AVajti-Earnors. Mr. Bryan'has claimed that tlie free coinage of silver woiilil benefit the working people.- How they would secure anything- from the free eoinug-e of .silver he does not say, pernaps been use he does not 'know. It is certainly a. deep mystery. In no way that the probable course of events can be 'forecasted can »ny advantage for the working people be reasonably shown. Everything that a man buys for con : Bumption in the household.would Wised . in price. Would wages .be increased in proportion? It.is not proba- Me tlint'you would for years, if ever! As soon as it became apparent that the free coinage of silver would be under- token prices would be advanced, but wages would remain stationary until employers could ascertain how they would be nfEeeted. With the heawy losses :that many concerns would be compelled to meet through the payment of outstanding accounts 'and notes in depreciated dollars," it is very probable :that the workingman would have to- wait a long time,for his wages to be uided. In tlie interval he would have ample opportunity to .realize the /stupendous folly,of the United States coin'!*£ nilter dollars at the ratio of sixteen to one and debasing its money, the lifeblood of. ebmmerce^rCorclage Trade Journal:. ;•• Demonetization of Silver. Silver was not demonetized by, a con- •ph-acy'nor clandestinely;.neither have &e results ^been os they are claimed by the free silver men. . ....;••-.. .x Silver ,'was : demonetised by Great Britain 100 years-ago lx?cause. it fluctuated, becausa. two yardsticks of unequal length or two bushels of changing quantity is an absurdity, an obstacle to business and commerce. .All .the civilized nations have tried "Mi* sam^ experiment with the double standard *h;iye found it a,delusion and a snare and -have eome"to the single gold standard ns a better thing. .. .Tho civilized-world .is. now using more silver, has sounder money and lower interest than ever before in the history .of mankind. ... The 'attempt to return- to the double standard is reactionary,, illogical and irrational and will not'sueceed.- Ee'vo- Mrtictas ,go forward, not- backward 1 .— Madteon (Ind.) Courier.'-, AN ELEGANT BUTTON FREE with each package of Al*. OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE A COLLECTION OF BUTTONS WITHOUT COST. Free;. Coinage nt Brlcfti Would Not •:•';: - -.: Th»lr Prlco. .'.."-"'. : Did.you .ever, stop tothink.what would be thoTesiilt if the government should by legislation determine .that ordinary,- •buildinj' bricks two- by'four by eight inches .W'size should be legal tender in any 'amount for'one dollar'.each, and should arrange to have them so.staanpcd Wetting Bead Floor or Walls. BornteM Water Closet*.: . Send for Catslogne , Frogt Proot Water Closets, Bell-Acting Water Closets. Kelly Stop and Waite Cock. " THOS, KELLY|& BROS.', v No. 301 MadlMa Street, Chicago. . Bryan'*. Two-Faced Arfatnent. , Which argument to based .updiv • [wrong 'principle, Hi is full of: incotnflLBt- encles. Candidate Bryan sayis that our dollar is too valuable; that it has- enhanced until t*o bushels of -wheat are now required in exchange, tor a dollar, jvhereas one bushel changen'ble for a doll ifr.' Bryan's,remedy 'for ;,this .', cheapen the doMar.^Thls is Ibgici the dollar would certainly bcdheai by,.'!free coinage,','.'"No doubt, of -that,: ki 'any. quatrfliy f»ce .sonsi'presenting them? ..;.';.. : ..-.-.•• Under, 'such circumstances the price .of "building- -bricks woujd 'at.once advance to $1,"000 a-{hcrus'ond,. for if they could ;be .."coined"-, without cost thfc bricks:"uncoined',' would-be worth just' as' r much itia•; the -"coined", bricks-7-otje dollar each.,, But did,it;'ever'oc«ir to you that Jt-would, iio.t be"an advance in the'value'of the bricks, but a decrease. in the value of the dollars, which would thus establish a new "parity be'tw'een, rooneyand property;" that under s«ch a system $1,000 .would- .be worth only ],000:. bricks;, that, that 1,000', bricks Hvould r exciango fpr .no more commodities or labor than it does to-day, and consequently that $1,000 would 1 mean no more to us than 1,000 bricks do JJOTV.? In other words, our g-oyernirient can determine by legislation, what commodity, and what amount of that cora- -modlty. one.jdolrar shall.be,: butJt must,- ,JeaVe : It to the lawg'of comparatiye.slip^ plyfand demand, cost of..pr6dticti-brii etc., to' determine what the' value of that commodity shall be.-. -It-may declare that a.-brick ,-ahal-l. be: ; adollaiv in whicH •case, one ;dollar, will be .worth 'whatever Bu«hel»"and Doll»m. 'A great proportion ~'ot the American people work for wages, salaries or other Ibted incomes.. ' ; -. . Suppose these incomies were fix«d in bnehehi of grain— eo many bushels .of grain per day or' per week. 'ad been, the custom to : -pav wirgcs- Suppose a chmng-e. was made to corn — ith'e number of bushels .remaining the sa-mc. • ;-. \.-Would not this reduce wa.ges by just 'th*'flifl'erenpe betweeti tlie value ;of wheat nnd corn? .--' 'Isn't this .what would happen if. ww irh(i.nged. frsin - ' the.- present, full dollar «*tf^rtar(l t,o -a'.depreciote'd standard ? • ftcad 'bushels .for. dollars, and you -have the whole argument'in a-nuti^heJI. Whjr should any .wpHdngman, any Bnla.ried 'person; /'anyone- with, a fixed htcorae, -vote • for -a cheaper dollar any more .than he would vote to have hid . a chea.pcr grain' — N. Y: '''' Wnj Does' Not Mr. Bryan An«wer? Mr.' Bryan Wls "the 1 fitrmcrs that free of silver will give them, cheap with which to pay their debts. Mr. Bryan tells ci*y wo'rkingmen that free coinage: of. .silver "will raise the metal to $1.29 per, ounce, bringing the.- fffc-op dollar to par. with the gold dol- jjr, thus giving city wdrk-in'gm'en an- eQev d*llar,as.8M>ofl as the present one. With which to . buy the , farmers' prod- 1 , ' '' a brick will eichouffe -fpr.^.It^mny de- 'claj'e tiat'26.8 grains of goW. i sfiall:,be.a 'dpllnr; : In which case one doH"ar;wlH,be :worth .wh'atever 25.8 grates of:gbld.will . exchange ;for, or it imoy^declare that •4ig%\prairi8:of silyer 'shall be., a dollar, Jn which..cas9.- one. dq]lar.,wil] be, worth only what 412%.gr 5 alns' 1 o"i sily.er.will.ex- change for, the same to-day;os 50^3 cents fri gold, or|' > "glv ; ln;.££ie'.;<3lebtor..tbe.>:bp^ '''' . with: whiefi-tp.pay. his deb'tii; That is- to say/ to ."the.-fanner", the- Bryan silver .dollar. is.to'be a. cheapdol- fet to pay debts .With. • To city labor •*- Bryan,dollar, is; tb; be a .dollar, of purchasing..power.'to buy with, ee colna'gii of silver cannot produce ihese'two dollars.. Itcan'prxxraceonly the two. ;'Why do not.would-be irterifofMlfr Bryan ask him which •:he really means? .Both.thefarm- ittt -who 'wants .to /pay,debts,, and the: >(i*rklngTO«ii, wio..must-btiy. farmprod- «cei are .interes'ted^in Having thta qnes-. ilori ''' answered .-ihCbicago ; Timea-Her- »w. -,' ; :--.- : 'l-'^fi "-.•''v ; ' ; V ; ./-.v/ ; •:••" . Which? Which? In communities where wageworkers' .predominate Mr. Bryan continues to deny any intention, of cheapening the dollar. He knows and they know that this would .mean diminishing .by one- j half the purchasing power of wages and reducing, by one-half the value of all -savings, insurance and loans. And so .ho pretends that frec:coiriagie will in/ crease by' neaxly.,one-half the price of isilyer and make a silver dollar worth 'truly as much as a gold one. . .... But in the west and in farming, communities Mr. Bryan'waxes eloquent on the need of a: cheaper dollar to increase the price of farm products and enable the farmer 'to pay $100 of debt with $51 in silver. Leading silver advocates at the west have repudiated Mr. Bryan's idea for eastern hearers only that free coinage, will increase, the price of silver to $1.29. They say flatly that such dollars would be as bad as gold. -What they want'is a dollar worth only 51 cents. •••. ., .:• ... ..'•'• :'Which" clollar floes'- Mr. Bryan renlly wont?- He cannot li-ave both. Which is to be bunkoed—the workingman or the farmer, the mine owner or the debtor? Which-?—N. Y. Herald: - Andrew Jackson said Wifo6n»ln.- : .,^ •::^', ;. '94 a flock" of.sheepfowned by A. PorteT,'.of .Mount ";Mdrris r: WU.; JS»I been, reduced to-60. «i«foe.J Tho Monoy Power Analjied. ' An illuminating glimpse into the constituents' of "the money power" ia afforded 'by an analysis of the depositors in a savings bank of Dubuque, la 'which has 7,614 accounts, representing $4,000,000. These 7,014 persons: -are classified, as follows: Meclianics.Jand loiborers, 5,120; farmer;;, 1,207; ti^ach- ers and. professional men, C32;; administrators .and executors;, C04;: capitalists, 51. Still another glimpse is fur-, nished in this statement by an-cxoep- tionally well informed man of Franklin- ,co\inty, Mass., a .county composed almost entirely of small farming towns, In a" recent address its -to' the. "p'luto- ;crots" of that region who.liave loaned money on western :mortgages: "From data: that I have obtarned'I. believe .that not less than $3.,OpO,000. of.-'Franklin coiintj' money'is to-day 'invested in western farm; mortgages and tliat two- thirds, of this belongs 'to formers how In active life." .'..'.'v r . " Andrew. Jaekion •*•.-W. J. Bryan, . Mr". Bryansaysi'cheaperdollarwould be; better^fpr-the'-worfclng-classes, but tago: Engaged from dny to day in their . useful toils, (hey do not perceive that,)!. although their wa'ges are nominaUy.; the same or even somewhat highetj, they are greatly reduced, in fact,, byj.' the rapid.' increase of a .spurious cur-^ ( Tfacy, which, as it appears to' mako: mbney abound, they areatfirst inclinisljI; to consider a blessing. * * * It i»; not until- the prices of the necessaries' of life become so dear that the laboringf;' classes cannot supply their wants out' of their wages that their wages ri.se." '" . The Pen«loner'i Dollar. • i' "\*6u say you want'to hear a littte about the old soldiers. Well, my friendsi,' th&ci-isis which is approaching: now, the - question before the country now, ap-^ peals to the old soldier as much as it did in 1S61. I am not a-fraid that any! lean who jiskad his life in his nation-'*j behalf is going to be influenced by the * arguments 'Ji a tare, addressed to the sol-; diers now. by the financiers," etc.—Me. Bryan at Milwaukee, September J. -| Xot-oae word in answer to the question whether the purchasing power oil the monthly pension payments to-970,Tj COO pensioners would be reduced by the. free coinage of sixteen to one silver dollars. Not a word as to the effect upon pension payments -hereafter of the "extermination" of tlie'^'SOO-cent dollar" because it. is worth too much and buy* too much.. . . , ,l We do not assume that the veteran sol-^ diers are thinking of nothing but pensions, ; but they should . compel Mr. Bryan : "to say frankly what would be the effect-of free coinage upon the pcn- sioner's dollar. | • Make him answer the question one way.or the other.—Exchange. j One Cuiettled Point. An old nron who bore-evidence more.work than culture, approached* representative of a free silver paper the other day in the state library, 1 "Can I ask-you a question ?" "Certainly." "Well; if we have free silver coinage,' we'll-all-have more money, won'tw-e?"-j • "Why,. yes, certainly. That's cdsj . to-answer." -. . . -'-'' "Well, what I wara to know,", said •' the. old feillow, carntsUy, "is whether . •hey will bring it to me or whether TB • lave to go; after it?"—Xebroska s*».*»'' Tournal.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page