Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1905)
"THE SIMPLE LIFE."
I WORLD FAMOUS BOOK AND ITS
AUTHOR, CHARLES WAGNER.
What Prcaldeat Itooaerelt far
About ue Volume Inferealing C
rerr of th Dlnciple or Simplicity
How th Book Klr.t Mad a Hit.
Clinries Wagner, author of "Tlie Sim-
plo Life," wan practically ruado famous
by President Kooouvelt, author of "The
Ifitivnuoiia Ufa" Early In 1902 certain
well known Now York publlnhers
brought out vtry quietly a truimlatlou
'of "Tho Simple Life." At first tlie
book (lid not attract much attention,
except among tliu literary few, but
among tlie Uturary few wna PrcHltlout
Roosevelt. On him tbo Httlo volume
mudo such an imiircsnlvu that he re
ferred to It In one of hla public ad-
dresatd as follow:
"The other day I picked up a little
book called 'The Simple Life,' written
by an Alautlan, Charles Wagner, and
he preached inch wholesome, lound
doctrine that I wish It could be lined as
a tract throughout our country. To him
the whole problem of our complex,
somewhat feverish modem life can bo
solved only by getting men and women
to lead bettor live. lie aeea that the
permanence of liberty and democracy
depend upon a majority of the people
bolug ateadfant In that good, plain
morality which ai a national attribute
cornea only as tho result of the slow
and painful lubor of centuries and
which can lie squandered In a genera
tion by the thoughtless and vicious. He
preaches the doctrine of tlie suiwrlorlty
of the moral to the material, but he
Instats, as we of this nation should al
ways Inalat, upon the Infinite superior
ity of the moral and the sordid doutrno-
Wv - '
I ' v.
I V J ; f
hist. tuARLEfl xnatrm.
tlon which comes upon either the na
tion or the individual If It or he be
comes absorbed only In the deslrs to
This public commendation from the
president of the Unitod States, who
was tint nutbor of a book that Seomod
tho very an tl thesis of "The Simple
Life," aroused public curiosity, and In
a very short time there was a large
demand for the volume.
Charles Wagner Is a popular evan
gelical In Paris, and It seems the height
of Incongruity that such a work should
come from such a source. As Grac
King says In her biographical sketch:
"From tho great metropolis and sov
ereign see of modern dvlllintlon, from
the world's heart of sophistication,
from I'aris, tlie complex oily, comes
tills volume of little essays npon tlie
simple llfo. A limpid, bubbling spring,
fresh and cool from Its forest source,
running down one of the boulevards
would hardly appear more miraculous
to tho eye or more refreshing to the
Wagner is a noted man in Tarls, the
kind of man whom people stare after
In the streets. Among the dapper and
uudorgrown Tarlatans be bulks large,
with bis great height and mtuwtve
chest and shoulders. There are vari
ous legends, constituting a Bort of lit-
no mytuaiogy, about his enormous
physical strength and the feats sup
posed to have been achieved by blm Id
his pensaut days. For the rest he Is
described as a man of singular sweet
ness and straightforwardness of char
acter, with a strong personal chnrm
IIo has a wide following, personal as
well as ethical.
The early career of this noteworthy
man Is interesting. He is the son of a
Lutheran minister of Alsace, born at
W lbersvllle, in the Vosges, on Smidny
morning, Jan. 8, 1852, while his father
was preaching In the village church.
He wus only seven years old when his
father died, and yet he was the eldest
of live children. The family moved to
rhalsbourg, and there Charles labored
In tlie fields and studied for the min
istry. IIo was sent to Pnrls at four
teen and took a degree at the Sorbonne
In lfkiO. He was a student of theology
at the University of Rtrassburg during
the Franco-Prussian war, and there he
underwent a sort of spiritual revolu
tion, losing his religious fnlth. He rend
Spinoza and found In that philosopher
something to compensate for what lis
bad lost, but two simple Incidents led
to tho restoration of his religious life.
One was the fljt sight of the Alps.
The niniintatiis seemed to him Ood's
witnesses. Tho other event was some
thing tllut has happened to mmrly ev
erybodysimply tho sight of his moth
er on returning homo nfter a long ab
sence. She wns there, loyal to her du
ty, doing her dally work with trnmiuil
energy, never wearied and never dis
couraged, and tlie very thought of her
brought quietude, contont, faith.
He went from Rtrassburg to Oat
tlngen in 1S7B, and from there he re-
I turned to AIsbco and became assistant
I pastor at the fut of hte. (Mill moun-
tutu. His native place hod been taken
Into tho Prussian territory, his pastor
ate was within the new German fron
tier, and for the first time the political
chunge began to weigh on htm. There
wus no sense of political oppression,
but a consciousness that intellectual
Independence was not possible for him
In the conquered provinces. He set to
work, therefore, to mnster tlie French
luugunge, accepted a position at Ile
miremont, in the French Vosges, and
In 1882 went to Paris, where be en
tered upon a successful career as a
minister and a literary man. "The
Simula life" Is the best kSfwg pf t
era! works that he has written, tnougn
"Toutb and Courage" and "The Iletter
Way" are fairly well known to Ameri
Aftor President Hoosovelt spoke in
complimentary terms of "Tl.e Siiuplo
Life" such Interest In the book and Its
author developed In America that Itev.
Mr. Wagner came across the Atlantic
to lecture. One of the first men he call-
ed upon was President KotisiT.ilt, mid j
concerning the visit he wrote the fol- j
lowing for Success magazine: I
"I wns particularly struck with the ,
simplicity of the home llfo of the presl-
deut To one accustomed to viewing
tlie pomp nnd ceremony which sur
round the rulers of Europe there
seems to be something notable In the
entire lack of ostentation In the lCoose-
Tclt family. I wns surprised tit Mr.
Roosevelt's habit of inviting to UU prl-
vate dining table those who are doing
good work In the world rpille regard
less of what tlielr power or social po
sition may be. He looks to the man him
self rather than to his iiiiurtcii;i;
and this Is a brushing away i the
superfluities which Is rare In men of
bis position. In Washington I saw his
boys starting to a public school, mid
one of them did not even bother tj
wear a hat. This, of course,, was a
small matter, but It Impressed me. In
Europe tho children of a ruler with not
ene-tentu of the power of Mr. Roose
velt do not go to school nt all, much
less to a public school. They have a
corps of privato tutors and rarely ven
ture into the streets except In elabo
"The observance of complete sim
plicity In his personal nnd family lll'o
by the president of tlie I'nltcd States.
one or uio most powerful rulers on
earth, has a wholesome Inlluencc not
only upon America, but also upon the
world at large."
When he landed In New York not
long ago Itev. Mr. Wagner said:
'1 love the American people, 1 want
ed to see them In their own country
and to know them personally. To ob
tain that end I learned their language
and hero I am."
Ho referred to the kind of Knglhib
he was about to speak, saying hu had
studied the Kngllsh hinguago only
short while ago to tell the American
people of simplicity, and that If any
"accidents" occurred It would not be
"I know that you are saying In your
courts that It Is not possible to live the
simple life In this great city of rush
Ing thought and energy, this city of
trtmetMlous Brevities and skyscrapers
he snkl, "but I toll you that It Is."
"It is possible to llvo tho simple life
on the twenty-fourth floor of a Now
Tork skysuraper lu the midst of all tho
noise and confusion. The uhuplo life
Is not a thing of the first floor or the
fortieth, not of the shoes or tho walst
eoat, but of the heart.
"Ouce lu Purls, thut greut city of
dust and busy human llfo, I heard a
lark singing In a garden. IIo was a
prisoner, it Is true. Itut when I heard
him lifting np his voice to the blue sky
and I remembered tho freedom of tho
hills and tho fields that had been mine
as a boy, the wulls and housen of tho
great city seemed to fndo away, to
stretch out and expand.
"I speak to you hero in tho center of
one of tho most tremendous cities in
tlie world. I sing my song of simplici
ty like a lark In a cage but it Is a good
place to sing It. The uioro I study
your national character hero In Amer
ica, the nioro I look Into tho founda
tions of your government, the morn I
see of yonr stupendous energy, the
more I realise that at tho bottom of it
all is the simplicity of your national
"1 visited the White !Iou"e at Wnh
lngton. I found there nothing of the
grandeur of the homes of kings nitd
kalsors, but the pure simplicity of n
great people expressed In the homo of
a chief executive. I was a guest of
your president. I pressed his hand,
and I had many long talks with hlin
upon tho great questions of tho day.
And again I felt that a splendid sim
plicity wns at the root of your national
Chnrncter. Htay true to your tradi
tions; be true to your convictions. Tlie
human race demands it of you."
Dr. Wagner told how he cniuo to
write "The Simple Life." He was call
ed upon while a pastor In Paris to
marry a workman and his sweetheart.
One of tho six witnesses was the
daughter of a great politician.
"I talked to tliem upon the beauty of
living simply," he said. "A row days
afterward the young lady came to me
to ask me to perform her marriage,
and she asked me to give Just the same
talk that I had to tlie workman. There
were to bo 2,000 people present, Includ
ing tho greatest diplomats, the greatest
politicians and the leaders lu the In
tellectual and social life of Purls.
1 consented nnd talked to them sim
ply nnd straightforwardly upon the
simple life. There was a publisher
presont, as there always Is, and the
next day he asked me to write 'Tlie
Blmple Life.' I did. and It bns gone
through the world everywhere. As t.r
me, I Intend to remain a boy, with a
boy's heart, till I am an old, old man " I
The author-clergyman's chnpel In the
Doulevard BonmnnrehnH Paris. Iihh
grown ffom a qnalnt little upper room
and Is now too small to bold the crowds
that flock to hear him, and generally
more than 1,000 persons are turned
FAMOUS LOVERS WHO HAVJ EGEW
VICTIMS OF CUPID'8 PRANK
Byron's Cruel Experience With Miss
Clia north Shelley' Affairs of the
llrnrt-The Girl -W ho Was Much Too
Good to Marry Abe Lincoln.
It may be of some consolation to the
fejected lover to remember that many
of tlie greatest men In history have
Buffered equal pangs and survived the
name ordeal to llnd married happiness
Even I'yron, thut most beautiful and
gifted of iiicn, hud more than bis share
of refusals, and one of them at leust
was accompanied by words which left
a Btlng to his last day. IIo was only
a Harrow schoolboy of sixteen when
lit- fell madly in love with Miss Cha
wortli of Anncslcy, a young heiress of
some beauty, who wus two years older
than himself. ,
I'.ut Miss Cluiworth treated all the
boy's shy advances with laughter nnd
contempt, and, although he was "suf
fering the tortures of Hie lost" for her
sake, refused to take blm seriously.
Hut the crowning blow came when, lu
an adjacent room, lie overheurd Miss
Cluiworth say to her maid, "Ho you
think I could care anything for that
lame loy'(" "This cruel speech," he
ufterwnrd said, "wus like a shot
through my heart. Although It was
lute and pitch dark, I darted out of the
house and never stopped running until
I reached Newsteud."
Shelley, too, almost as handsome and
as gified us l'.yron, knew from more
than one experience tho "pangs of re
Jecllon." After he laid been expelled
from Oxford and went to London with
his fellow culprit, Hogg, to live, he fell
violently in love with his Inndlady'i
daughter, who bore the unroiiiantle
mime of I'.ll.a Jenkins. Hut Kliza,
even though he threatened to commit
Bulclde in his despair, refused to huve
anything to do with hlin, and when
few months later, having thought bet
ter of tlie suicidal threat, he sought to
console himself by paying court to
.Miss Han-let drove, a pretty cousin
she was so alarmed at his heterodoxies
thut she sent him very'decldedly about
When Sheridan, following the exam
pie of many other amorous young men.
fell over head and curs lu love with
Miss I.lnlcy, the beautiful singer, "slio
only laughed nt his ardor and nindo
faces ut 111 tlx behind his back," nnd yet
lie used that subtle and eloquent
tongue of Ills to such purpose that ho
actually ran aw ay with her to u French
nunnery and married her after fighting
several duels with his rivals and her
When Iturlie, the great politician and
orator, was a student at Trinity col
lege, Publln, be Is said to have hud
more than one love dlsnppointment.
His first Infatuation was for the
daughter of tt small publican, "whoso
dark eyes llrcd the blood of the young
Irishman," but after coquetting with
blm for a time she Jilted him In tho
most heartless fashion. His success,
too, with his beautiful countrywoman.
Margaret Wellington, wus no grentcr,
although he remained her loyal lover to
When Abraham Lincoln, as a youth
of eighteen, was "living in n rudo log
cabin in Spencer county, Iiul., and
picking up the rudiments of education
In the Intervals of rail splitting and
plowing," he fell lu love with tho
daughter of a poor Irish settler In a
neighboring log cabin, nnd uftor many
clumsy failures to declare his lovo
to her in person penned with difficulty
one of his first letters, asking her to
become bis wife.
lie never received an answer to this
"clumsy effusion," ns he afterward call
ed It, but when next ho met Iirldget
she tossed her head and looked
another way." Slio was much too good,
she Is Willi to hiivo declared, to marry
n gawky farm laborer. Then It was
that Lincoln left tho pnternal cabin
and voyaged as hired hand on a Hat
lioat Into that greater world which
before long was to ring with the name
of the gawky farm boy. When, thir
teen years or so later, Abraham Lin-
win became president of tho United
Stales, Hrldget was still living, "tho
slatternly wife of a farm laborer In a
og cabin," and still preserved the 111
penned letter which might, If she had
been wise, have made her the "first
lady of tho land."
It Is well known that Jenn Ilaptlsti;
Pcrniidotle, when he was n private of
marines, was Indignantly refused by a
girl of very humble rank who thought
herself "much too good to marry a
common soldier." What her reflec
tions were In later years, when tho
dc plsed private was tlie powerful
king of Sweden nnd Nnrwny, history
does not record. 1'hlhidclphln Times.
way from the doors on Sunday.
The Syrlmi llulltul.
Tho Syrian bulhul (nightingale) has
tho loveliest voice of nil dud's cr. i
tures and the saddest song ever heard. I
Shady coverts fringing tlie Jordan Mill j
shelter tho bird that ".'.lugs il .irUliiiij." i civiscs that suit the case, the bath and
There Is n legend that the btilbul i toilet. This forms a mental attitude
sat lu the olive tree In the garden of ; consistent with a good day's work. A
Joseph of Artmathea and the night be : simple breakfast - some take none
The l)a' Work.
Much of the success of life depends
on proper preparation for the dny's
work. iMost people work either In the
home or otllce, and they desire to get
the most out of themselves. To rise
lute, rush .through the toilet nnd gulp
down a hasty breakfast Is no prepara
tlon for a good day's work, yet It Is
safe to say that the majority of women
begin the day In this way. It Is Just as
easy to rise In plenty of time, If one
v III only do It. The tendency on wak
ing is to stretch and yawn. A few
minutes spent In this deep breathing Is
always restful. Tills should be fol
low'ed by a few breaths of fresh air.
drinking a couple glasses of water, ex-
83. 6 acres 4 mile out; berries and
orchard. A beautiful location. Will be
sold at a bargain.
(2. 35 ucres one-half mile from Mt.
Hood P. O. 11 acres in clover, 4 in hay
lj in strawberries, 1 allure water, 2
nouses, all Tor Ifl-KJU.
21. 42 aerei one mile out, ltl acres In
orcliurd, 10 full bearing. First-class im
provements. A beautiful home.
28. 80 acres, 5 acres 7-year-old apple
trees, balance in clover and general
farming. rew 4-room House.
2. 40 acres in the most beautiful por
tion of the valley. 4 acres in orchard
one vear old, acres in berries, 4 acres
in alfulfu, balance general fanning,
til. 10 acres -1 miles out; splendid
soil; 1 aero tipples, best varieties; one
year planted, lj acres in strawberries,
2 acres in potatoes, f ucres in clover.
82. 421 acres 2 miles out, 20 acres in
berries 2 years old; 10 acres in clover; 8
acres in apples, 3 and 5 years old, New-
towns and SpiUen bergs; 2 good houses,
windmill, packing house, etc.; 22 inch
es free water. $2"i0 per acre.
114. Two KiO-aere tracts about nine
miles out; one on east side, other west
side. Choice fir $1100.
188. 40 acres 6 miles nut: raw land.
A number of 4, 10, 20 and 40 acre
tracts of unimproved land that will
bear investigation. Also a number of
large tracts from KiO to 320 acres in Ore
gon and Washington.
Some few residences and lots in every
portion of the city. j
W. J. BAKER & CO.
Real Estate Agents
Hood River, Oregon.
AT Til 10
Tlit' Finest Line of
over shown in this city.
Our ro'ts ;m beautiful.
Make your selection while
stock is complete.
S. L. YOUNG, Prop.
I intend to retire from business, and wish to
close out my stock of
as soon as possible, for OAlh. I will buy no
more goods, and wish to collect all accounts
due as soon as possible.
GEO. P. CROWELL.
O. T. RAW80S.
I . H. WTAXTOK
HOOD RIVER NURSERY.
Stock Grown em Fall Roots.
We desire to let or friends nd patrers knew
that for the fall plMrtfrg rro wffl bar ami aa sup
ply in any number
Cherry, Pear,Aprtcot,Pach& Plum Trees,
GRAPES, CURRANTS, BERRY PLANTS,
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard rarteftefl wt fjh tmt. Cm
supply the trade witfe plenty f Jfevrtawn, 6p4toa
berpc and Jonathan ppl trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood Rirer, Or.
I am maniifjicturiiit'- at my
ynrd near Columbia nursery
sout h ot town, as fine aqual-
it7 or common brick as can
be found in the state. Have
2(0,0K to :( 10,000 brick on
hand for inspection. Price
at yard $8 per. thousand.
" Come out to the yard and
see now we make brick.
A. T. ZKKK.
1 U. tfKOSIUS, Prop.
Strawberry Plants, Top-Crafted
Cherry Trees, 2-yr.o!d Apple Trees
including Spitzenbenj, Newtown,
Baldwin, Crtley, Winter Banana, etc
(iuiir.'inteed true to mime.
Hood Hivicr, Ok.
BERT G. BOARDMAN,
lias opened a
and will keep on hand a first-
el ass stock of
Groceries, Flour and Feed
HAYES BROS., Proprietors.
Dealers in AH Kinds of Fresh, Cured
and Canned Meats.
Headquarters for Vegetables and Fruits.
Have openeJ an office In Hood Elvar.
Call and get priced and leava orden,
which will be promptly filled.
We Lv &Q.000 Yellow Nton Pippin ud
Bnitienberg Apple Trees, alio ft f enrai Ta
rts ty of Fruft Trees for tele fer the eeealBf
KMon, and we ate fvluf to tell tfeea at
Onr Tren aie rim-clua and True to Kene.
Grafted on whole rooti, with icloae "care
fully selected from Rome of the beat Mr
ing orchard! In Hood Elver Valley,
fieud for prlcei to
T. S. STRANG N. B. HARVEY.
Local Agent Proprietor
T T Waqom 70 years tent.
"- mn, aw.
OdltlTatora, Spray and Well Pomps
Wind Mills, Gaaoline Eng's
Champion Mowers, Rakes, Oil b4
Barb Wire. '
Heroules Stump Powdir
E. R. Bradley
SNOW & UPSON
For All Kinds of
Grubbing Supplies, Wood
Choppers and Loggers Tools
A full line of stock always on hand.
Poos your horso interfere? Bring him in." No cure no pay
Livery, Feed and Draying.
BTKAflAHANS & BAGLEY.
Horses booghl, sold or exchanged.
Pleasure parties can secure first-clans rigs. Spe
, Clal attention given to moving Ftmrittrre
Wi do everything horses ean do.
HOOB HITTER, RE08K.
O. L. GILBERT, Proprtte.
0. F. 6ILBKRT, Maaager.
HIGH GRADE PAMPHLET
AND COMMERCIAL WORK
rem always right
We are here to do your work today
tomorrow and every other day. and
onr money (what little we have)
Is spent in Hood River. We want
your work and can do it neatly and
and Union Pacific
(:16 a. m.
Tin' juililic i.s invited to call
lliil msiurt t ho stock. A
square deal for all.
for tho ruMirroctloii tlirutijji tin
tltirkiiPHt) poured tint ln-r soul In sor
rowing plaint aliovo (lie nt ill slfipcr
In tbo tomb wherein wnx ih vi r nun
laid. When tho llrst Haster ninniini:
broke over tho custom Mils (lie cl.'s
In tlio nost of the brooding bird sp.-ir
klod with gold, bine, oraugo and i iim
son, and no wo color rggs at K.isii r
for a memorial of the lone Binder who
sang by the holy m-pnK-h.-r. --''l'Ii: City
of the King," by Mrs. Low Wnllaoo.
Bruin and llravn.
Po you gain your living by your in
tolled? Then do not allow your nno i
and logs to grow utilT. Io you earn
your broad by your pickax? Po n t
forget to cultivate your mind and in
eulargo your thought-l-rcndi Modk.il
(ihoiild follow before nn unhurried Jour
ney cither to otlieo or the routine of
housework. Stand erect, breathe erect,
think erect, and half the battle of life
llniiitft hi SliiKapore,
I saw "Handel" played and adapted
for Malays at Singapore. It was sung
Instead of spoken, and mostly to Kng
lisli tunes. Hamlet addressed the
;liost to tin- tune of "Her Ooldon
Hair" nnd killed I'olonlus to "Listen
to the Hand." I'olonlus addressed his
son to "Thai's Kngllsh, You Know,"
and, wilh the king and queen, sang
"Mary Was n Housemaid" to other
words. Tho ghost scene included throe
fhosts, two clowns and a bottle of
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Headquarters for Tourists & Commercial Travelers
Regular Rates, 91.S5 to $250 per dsvy.
Ebeetal Kates by Week er Month.
Stages leave dally for Cloud Ca rna tartnf JoTy, Aug nst and September.
S. J. FRANK
Harness & Saddles
AH Repairing Promptly Attended to
HOOD RIVER OREGON
KMWX A. IIKM)i:USt', Malinger.
i Notary 1'ulillu for Oivgnn.)
riiOmiTY I'OH iSAI.K.
Tho lots on tho hill for sul
f-ll) cash. Lots fxlxliit) (Vet,
. lot southeast of the high school
?.- on installments, MO down, K per
mouth, at S per cent. Tho lols will ad
vance $-" each soon.
Tho lois overlooking the Columbia
and llo ,i rivets. Price, $"tMI, part cash
balance fit) per month at S percent.
Two lots and :i-iioni house, plastered,
just hark (. liiL'h school, house 20 foot
sipuiro. t'rioe, f "0 cash.
(i-iooin house, pl.ctercd, corrugated
iron wooil-iied, insured tor :t warn f,,r
fKl. full, paid up, lot oOxl.'iU: nriee.
I'JiKi, easy terms.
Two lots Ul'.ixldO, S-room house, plas-1
tered and papered, tenets nnd snlewilks'
city wat.r and telephone, J-storv barn
--tx.it), ifL'UK); f HKIU down, balance" mort
gage at S per cent.
Many ianusall over the vallcv at roa
Kind on hemes, rent- houses for land
lords, or liud houses for you to rent,
colUct h.hs, negotiate loans "or find von
money to loan.
Call on mo 1 ill find von what vou
want. KliYVlN A. HKNIi'KHSON, " i
NORTHWESTERN AGEKTS FOR
105-107 North Fifth Bt.
ygpo a Rojnl Furnace set up at Norton & Smith's
Salt Ijike, Denver,
Kann&a City, St.
Bait Ilte, Denver,
r i. worm, uraana,
KanBas City, 8t.
Walla Walla. Lewla-
Paul, Duluth, Mil
SOS p. I
PORTLAND TO CHICAGO
No Change of Cars.
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE
ill aalltnf dataa
object to chant
For Ran Franc! no-
Ball Trj I daja
r:0ri d. m.
11) . te p. m.
1 :f a. m.
4 :f$ a. in.
ana way landing!.
Oregon City, Dayton
ana way landln
Rrparta to Lawlaloa
8 "00 p. m
8:S0 p. m.
1:00 a. m.
A. L. CRAIG,
General Panenrar Afant, rortlaa,Of
T. 1. KIJTN A1SD, Agent, Hood KlTt
v4 BO YEARS
,"JZnt """"I and denfTlptlon nay
enlok r aarertmn oor opinion free whether an
tw.i.Mrtrtljreraiiidwiilal. Hnrtbook( Patent
cm frt (M.1e.t n(Wnry for nn, palenu.
I'Ht-iiu taken tnroorh Mann CoTwcSV
n-wi nfi, without chunre, in the
A hwirtsoraoly lllnMntted weekly. Tjirrmt i-IK
MBUNJI4Co" New Tork
branca OOoa. 6JS F K, Wtbtngtoo, .. '