Newspaper Page Text
Hexico Missouri message
John Bal, Editor
A Paltlmore eugenlst demands In
telligence In love. Impossible!
Hare a care for your health. Pon t
tool with a cold or monkey with a
New York hag n dog wrarlng nr
rings. Probably the property of om '
of the $100 tippers.
Our idea of ultimate waste of money
. Is buying a $20 cornet because It gives
an uncorscted effect
A New York theatriral manner
wants a "married chorus." Most of
them are many times.
There is grave danger that Inex
perienced young China will f-ill Into
the hands of loan sharks.
A man In Vienna collapsorl when he
learned that he had won SIl.O'O on a
horse race. At that, he was Justified.
Statistics show that thero are only
6,634 divorced women In the 1'nltcd
States. Where can they nil have pone?
Aa Indian man got his first fhave
at the age of one hundred a close
share to come within the century
Having read "Years of Discretion,"
the son of the author proved that he
hadn't reached them by marrying at
It Is now announced that the Kng
lish sparrow is fine for food. Watch
the market price of sparrows go up
from now on.
Odd eyes are all the style in Lon
don town nowadays. One of the so
ciety leaders must have engaged in
a fiisticuff argument
The price of sliver spoons has ad
vanced ten por cent Probably so
many babies won't be born with them
tn their mouths now.
A Cincinnati man employs his dog
to awaken him in the morning. Lucky
man! Many of us remain awake all
night from a like cause.
There's a man In New York who
ays he can sing 6.000 old songs. It's
a safe statement Hell never find a
body to hear him through.
A coon wca killed in an Atlantic
City boteL Probably coon hunting
will dow be taken up as a midwinter
version by the smart set
A Cincinnati physician has invented
a machine that will do ones breathing
automatically. New will become a
reality the man who is too lazy to
Women are attending court in Kan
sas City these days to learn how the
law Is administered. Perhaps they
want to get a set of precedents for
8ir George Blrdwood comes to bat
with the advice that to become aa 00
togenarian, like himself, none need
worry about his health. Most people
don't while they have it
Kansas City has discovered that
very few married men are in Its char
itable Institutions. It may be an
unjust Inference that the married
men are being supported by their
A new nickel Is to be minted. There
may be the usual criticisms upon the
new design, but to the large majority
It la not the design, but the
quality of nickels which holds vital
A laborer In a Connecticut town re
cently dug up an iron pot filled with
pieces o' eight Must have been buried1
by a salesman of wooden nutmegs.
One Indignant mother says that she
does not wish her children taught pot
tery In Bchools, as that Is what alls
friend husband, who does nothing but
A bill has been Introduced at Wash
ington demanding that Imitation beer
be labeled. Still, there are those who
hold that a man who can't toll the
real from the imitation doesn't de
German scientists declare that a
man of fifty la at his best, physically
and mentally. It Is a little belated,
bat as another knock at the Oslerlan
theory. It will receive one of the cor
dial ,welcomes of the season.
The naval practice of shutting up
chickens la the turret of the Katha
din and then firing big guns at It is a
highly cumbrous way of killing chick
ens. It recalls the proverbial "fir
ing cannon at snipes In a high wind."
Some toys are so expensive that it
la more economical to set the children
tip la housekeeping and railroading
than to buy the Imitation articles.
Between the peace assemblies and
war preparations the poor dove of
peace, like the perplexed congress
man, wants to know where il Is at.
The German national aviation fund
ta over a million and a half. The re
sults from this big amount are in
very point of view literally la the
JNUSIML COLLISION OCCURS AS
CUMBERLAND BOAT MEAN
DERS INTO LOW1-ANDS.
NEW TO ENGINEER
Novel Litigation Likely to Follow
Craft's Voyage Over L. & N. Rail
road Property Ohio Flood
l!uri:bitlu, Ky A railroad ii.nu anil
a river steamboat collided head-on at
Cumberland City. The wreck, prol
ably tho most temnrkable on record,
was primarily caused by the Hood and
secondarily by the confusion of sig
unls between the two carriers.
Tho railroad locomotive plowed into
the Ftarbotird Hide of the stcaiuor, and
travel by both nil and water beraiuo
suspended nt that point.
That Intricate lepal points will grow
out of the wreck was tho Instant con
clusion of both railroad and river
men. Among the questions will be,
"When does a stream nt flood tide
cease to be navigable?" and "Was the
steamboat trespassing on railroad
It is conceded that no charge of
trespass can lie against the train, for
It was on its own tracks, even though
it was running In the Cumberland
Signal Mixup Blamed.
Failure on tho part of tho train
crew to understand tho signals pro
vided for river navigation is blamed
ns the collision cause by the captain
of the steamer.
The trainmen retaliated that there
Is nothing In the law to compel them
to study the significance and ulterior
motives of steamboat whistlo blasts
tbrleked out when a vessel 1b floating
over rnl?rnad tracks.
During the flood that has Inundated
the Ohio valley nnd its environs for
the last week the Cumberland river
has been on Its biggest boom in many
Cairo Farm Lands Flooded.
Cairo. 111. Thousands of acres of
farmliie lands In this territory are be-
lnc covered with water and many
farmers are seeking high ground with
their families and stock.
Te river passed flood stage and
marks 45.5 feet on the gauge.
Th river will go at least a foot
higher, practically flooding all low
lands in this section.
Hearings to Halt
Washington, D. C. The refusal of
banks to reveal to the Pujo commit
tee information concerning the char
acter of their assets and to tell of the
means by which they accumulate vast
profits has forced the committee,
which is Investigating the alleged ex
istence of a money trust to suspend
Answers T. R. Libel Suit
Marquette, Mich. George A. Newitt
of Ishpemlng filed in the circuit court
a pleas of Justification tn the civil
suit brought against him by Theodore
Roosevelt lor damages of $10,000, la
which It is asserted the alleged libel
ous statements complained of are
Blow Due Divorce Colony.
Reno, Nev. The fate of the Reno
divorce colony rests in the bands of
the Nevada state legislature, which Is
in session. Governor Oddie in his
message recommended the present sis
months' residence requirements be
emended to make the period one year.
Indiana Town Wiped Out
Evansville, Ind. Houses floating
down the Ohio river; Enterprise, Ind.,
with a population of 200, abandoned
and probably swept away; Madlson
vllle, Webster and TompkinB, all on
the Kentucky side, abandoned, make
up the flood situation here.
Suffrage "Hiker" li Held.
New York Mrs. Inex Craven, who
started in the suffragists' parade to
Albany, was removed to the alcoholic
ward In Bellevue hospital from the
boarding house where the other board
ers said she had been destroying sleep
for several days. .
Plane Overturr.s, Aviator Hurt
Shreveport, la C. R. Dorian, an
aviator of Pittsburg, Pa., nnrrowly es
japed death neur the State Pair
grounds when an aeroplune of his
manufacture turned turtle while a few
feet off the ground.
Two More Meningitis Deaths.
Gale, 111. Two mere deaths from
meningitis total 12. One was the child
Of Tom Hayles, In the hills southeast
of Gale. Pour ensee reported are not
'mproving. A rigid quarantine is
Gives Up Society for Stage.
New York. Miss Kvelvn Provost
sousin of Mrs. John Jacob Astor, and
granddaughter of a former mayor of
N'ew York, has given up society for
the stage. 8he is rehearsing In "The
Kingdom of Dentiny."
Dies of a Rare Ailment.
Kansas City, Mo. Miss Mirgaret
O'Hcnrn, 40 years old, died at a hos
pital here following an operation for a
pulxatlng tumor of the brain. Sur
geons said that this Is the third case
of Its kind on record.
, r..fii 1 t' trT.: v-
,1 V 4
Former Premier of France who was
elected President of the Republic on
the second ballot.
HOME RULE BILL ADOPTED
MEASURE PASSES HOUSK OF
COMMONS BY 110.
Now Goes to Lords Where Defeat Is
Certain Redmond Believes Law
Will Be Enacted.
London, Eng. After a long, stern
battle the Irish home rule bill passed
the house of commons by a majority
of 110. Later it was read for the first
time in the houso of lords.
Features of the home rulo bill are
Religious freedom will be obtained.
Tho privy council will be able to
declare void any law which goes be
yond the limits of the home rule bill
The military will remain under tho
control of the imperial government,
The financial proposals of the bill
will give a fair start to the Irish gov
ernment, and insidious taxes can not
be placed upon Ulster.
Tho IriBh parliament will have real
control of Its finances, but the sys
tern UBed must be consistent with the
financial system of tho United King
Tho imperial government will con
tlnue to carry out the land purchase
and old age pensoin schemes.
The Irish representation act at
Westminster will be reduced.
8 HEARTS IN FAMILY OF 4
Physician Discovers a Pennsylvania
Woman and Three Children Have
Blood Pump on Each Side.
Easton, Pa. A case of two
hearts la one body, said by physicians
to be the first In medical science, was
dissovered by Dr. James A. Morgen
stern when he was called to the resi
dence of Berton Perkins to attend
one of the children, who was suffer
ing from smallpox.
When the physician placed his hand
on the right side of the child's chest
he was amazed to find a heart beating
there, and a moment later was aston
ished to find another heart on the
It led him to request Mrs. Perkins
to allow an examination of herself and
the other children, and the physician
found that not only the child, but the
mother and two other children In the
family each have two hearts.
TO KEEP DYNAMITE EVIDENCE
Government Will Not Forward It for
State Prosecutions, Is Wicker
Washington, D. C At a confer
ence here between Attorney General
Wickersham and Charles W. Miller,
United States attorney at Iudianap
olis. who conducted the "dynamite
conspiracy trial, it was decided that
the yoverntiient will hold the evidence
collected at the trial intact.
The government will not forward It
to Bta'.e authorities for such prosecu
tion as they might desire to under
take uudt-r state laws, unless a re
quest la received from state officials
! FIVE KILLED IN ZINC MINE
i Tons of Dirt and Rock Fall From Roof
of Drift on Them, 16 In
i Narrow Escape.
Joplin. Mo. Five men were
killed in the Hartford Zinc company'i
Liiue near here when they were burled
under tons of rock and dirt which fell
from the roof of a drift in which they
Liorary Bequeathed to Town.
pontlac, HI Through the death of
David Felter, the town of Mlnonk will
receive a bite and $J00,0iRI for the
erection of a public library, to be
ki.own us t lie reiser library, in honor
of his parents.
Journal ft to Be Deported.
Washington. Edward F. Myllus
the Enyllsh Journalist, convicted of
libeling King George, cannot be &d
uiitted to the United States, because
the crime for which he was adjudged
guilty was not a political crime.
1 i - 3
ON SECOND VOTE
FORMER PREMIER IS CHOSEN
RULER OF THE REPUBLIC
RUMORED HE IS TO FIGHT
M. Clemenceau Snld to Have Sent
Him Challenge Report Is Un
confirmed Tumult Marks
Paris, France. M. Raymond Poln-
care, Premier, was elected ninth presi
dent of the third Republic of France,
to succeed President Ariuand Fal
Fuincare was chosen on tho second
ballot, anjld scenes of the wildest con
fusion, after be had challenged to a
duel M. Georges Clemenceau, a former
Premier, and after a second duel chal
lenge had beeu sent by Deputy MhJ-
vlo, a Poiucnre supporter, to former
Minister Boncour, un adherent of M.
Jules l'anis, secretary of agriculture.
Polncare, 4S3; Pains, 290; Valllant
(Socialist), 69. There were several
si-uttering votes and some not voting
The total vote of the assembly w
S73. Necessary for a choice, 437.
There was un unconfirmed rumor in
the Versailles lobbies that Oeorgos
Clemenceau, formerly premier, and
one of the backers of Alexandre Klbot
for president, had sent a challenging
letter to Premier Polncare, and that
the latter had named his seconds,
There was tremendous excitement at
the prospect of a duel, but none of
those Interested would discuss the
Excelsior said editorially that M
Ilriund, minister of Justice, and M
Klotz, minister of finance, had de
manded of Clemenceau an explana
tion of his letter to Polncare. and the
prospects of a duel depend on Cle
It was evident from the start that
the presidential election, no matter
what the result, seemed likely to en
tail difficulties. Before the Polncare
Clemenceau rumor was circulated
Deputy Monsle sent his seconds to
former Minister Paul Boncour with a
challenge to fight. The incident fol
lowed a violent discussion between
Monsie and Boncour on the floor of
the assembly hall.
The president of France is selected
for a term of seven years. Ho is eligi
ble for one re-election, but It virtually
is unwritten lnw that a president shall
not succeed himself.
About all he is called upon to do is
to live In a fine palace, to entertain
and be entertained. He appoints the
premier, who really is the executive
head of the government. The premier
selects his own cabinet.
It was apparent from the temper of
the crowd at Versailles and on the
boulevard that the demand for Poin
care's election was growing, and the
firm refusal of the premier -to with
draw from the race in the face of the
enemy added fuel to the flame of his
Crowds on the boulevards In the
early morning hours were singing:
"Polncare! Polncare! Polncare!" In
rhyme and some of the shouters were
using the language of the football
game, words to the effect that the
premier should "buck the center" at
the critical stage of the game.
DUNNE CAN'T TAKE OFFICE
Attorney General Stead Says Assem
bly Must First Announce Offi
cial Election Result.
Springfield, 111. Attorney-General
Stead, in an opinion furnished
Gov. ttoneen, declares Governor-eleot
Dunne can net qualify till the result'
of his election as certified to the gen
eral assembly by the secretary of
Rtate Is declared by the legislature.
The opinion came unexpectedly, as
it was stated at the office of the attor
ney general that no formal opinion
would be rendered. While Attornej
General Stead meets some of the con
stitutional questions raised, he does
not meet one of the contentions of
William L. O'Connell, Gov. Dunne's
representative, who brought the prob
lem to Springfield, that under one pro
vision of the state constitution the
state officers-elect "shall hold office
for the term of four years from the
second Monday of January next after
Senate Passes Claims Bill.
Washington The. senate passed
the omnibus claims bill, embodying
many claims against the government
which had been approved by the court
of claims. It carries approximately
$900,000 and now goes again to the
bouse. The Irench spoliation claims
were not included.
Port of Athens Mined.
Athens. The harbor of Plareus, the
port of Athene, was heavily mined to
prevent any i urprise attack by Turk
ish warship. Compulsory pilotago of
all vessels io prevent collision with
the mines lias been ordered.
Coffin Liquor Filled.
Fort Snilih, Ark. Charged with at
tempting to ship three coffins filled
with intoxicating liquors from Arkan
sas to Oklahoma, L. S. Billings, an un
dertaker of Muskogee, Okla., was in
dicted by the federal grand jury.
DR. C. W. RICHARDSON
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Dr. Charles W. Richardson Is thei
physician who went to Miami to ex-'
amine William Rockefeller In behalf
of the Pujo committee to ascertain1
whether his physical condition was
such that he might safely testify be
fore the committee.
LARGE DAMAGES WANTED FOR
Fifty Lawyers Arrayed Against White
Star Line in Damages for Disas
terTime Limit Extended.
Now York. Fifty lawyers who'
hope to obtain for their clients
more than $10,000,000 damages for
loss of life and property on the steam
er TUanlc were arrayed against at
torneys tor the White Star line la
The time limit set by the court for
filing suits expired, but was extended
to February 11.
The While Star line contends that
Its entire liability 1b limited under
the United States statutes to less than
$100,000 the value of recovered
wreckage and passage money.
American claimants allege that the
line can not claim this limitation be
cause It was responsible for the loss
of life by reason of negligence.
It their assertion In this respect la
sustained the cluimauts will recover
full damages. But even If this claim
is not upheld, the contention of A. L.
Brougham, representing 200 claim
ants. Is that the White Star line's lia
bility can only be limited by the pro
visions of the British law, which
would compel the company to pay to
tal damages of about $3,000,000.
Mr. Brougham has instituted an ap
peal In the court of appeals, where he
hopes to determine fully the rights of
the doath claimants to bring suit for
INAUGURAL BALL ABANDONED
Wilson Objects to Social Feature
March 4, Believing $90,000 Will
Be Saved, Announced.
Washington, D. C Yielding to
the wishes of President-elect Wilson,
William C. EuBtls, chairman of the
inaugural committee, announced that
the inaugural ball, long a traditionary
feature of Washington society In con
nection with the inauguration of pres
idents, has been called off.
Mr. Wilson objected because of
enormous expense of the balls. He
believes that more than $90,000 will
be saved by a cancellation ot the af
fair. "Thero will be nd inaugural ball,"
said Mr. Eustls, after conferring with
members of the committee. "We Bhall
defer to the wishes of the president
elect. The committee will act offi
cially as a body later."
Movies Trust Inquiry.
New York. Hearings in the govern
ment's action against the "moving pic
ture trust" for alleged ' violation of
the Sherman anti-trust law began
here before Edward Hacker, sitting as
Colorado Ratifies Direct Elections.
Denver. The state senate rutifled
the amendment to the federal consti
tution providing for the direct election
ot United States senators.
Six Crushed to Death In Fire.
Edmonton, Alberta. Six Italians
were killed and $300,000 in property
destroyed by a Ore here in the whole
sale district. Tho victims were
crushed to death when a tailing wall
demolished ft rooming house.
Author Charles Major III.
Shelbyvlllo, Ind. Charles Majcr.
author of "When Knighthood Was in
Flowor." "Dorothy Vernon of Hadd'jn
Hall" and other novels. Is very 111 dt
bis home here, suffering from Hor
Veterans Are Satisfied.
Warrenshurg. M. M. Parsons Camp,
United Confederate Veterans, of which
former Senator Francis M. Cockrell
is a charter member, and which holds
on Its roster the names of nearly all
the surviving veterans of the Confed
erate army who reside in Johnson
county", unanimously decided the camp
would not Join in a petition to the
Missouri legislature asking that body
to provide pensions for aged and dis
abled veterans. They declared they
believed that Missouri was doing suf
ficient for the veterans In its mainte
nance of the home at Hlgglnsvlllo.
Claims Corn King Title.
Taylor. Cicero Whltaker, in the
tlxnation ot farmers In thlB section.
has Justly won the title of "corn king"
of northeast Missouri. On 450 acres
of ground near Taylor ho has grown
more than 20,000 bushels of corn. It
is all harvested, with the exception of
1,400 shocks, which will average five
bUBhels to a shock. He has sold 6,000
bushels at prices ranging from 40 to
45 cents per bushel and will reserve
the remainder for fattening beef and
Missouri Cannery Men Elect.
Springfield. A threo-days session of
the Missouri Canners' association has
closed. The attendance was a record-
breaker, 600 representatives of the as
sociation and kindred Interests being
present The officers were re-elected.
as follows: R. B. Gillespie, Marlon
vlllo, president; W. P. Horrtngton,
Dearborn, vice president; L. I. Moore,
Forest City, secretary and treasurer,
The annual meeting in January, 1914,
will be held In Kansas City.
Oil on Fire Kills Woman.
Oregon. Mrs. Emma Strlckler was
burned to death when she used coal
oil to start a fire. She is the third
member ot the family to meet a vio
lent death. Her brother, Hulfltt, was
badly burned trying to save her lira.
His wife met death almost Identically
like Mrs. Strlckler and a brother was
recently killed by a train. Mrs.
Strlckler was a widow, her husband
having dropped dead working in a
Woman, 70, Gets Divorce.
Chlllicothe. Mrs. Edna SIbert, 70
years old, got a divorce from Henry
Sibert, aged 75, in the county court
here on a plea of nonsupport and
contention that she "did not want his
name on her tombstone." Her maiden
name, Edna Wiley, waa restored. Tho
Slberts had been separated 2S years.
Both are of old families, prominent la
Missouri Giantess Is Dead.
Gorln. Ella Ewing, the Missouri
giantess, said to be the tallest womaa
la the world, died at ber home near
Gorin, at the age of 40 years. Miss
Ewing was 8 feet 3 Inches In height
and for many years traveled with cir
cuses as a freak attraction, and as
such was known from end to end ot
' Breeders Elect Roelofson,
Columbia. Tho Missouri Draft
Horse Breeders' association, in ses
sion at Columbia, elected these offi
cers for 1913: J. F. Roelofson, Mary
villa, president ; Dr. S. D. Henry, Ex
oelsior Springs, vice president; E. A.
Thowbrldge, secretary and treasurer.
Capital Board Re-elects Scott.
Jefferson City. John Scott waa re
elected commissioner ot the perma
nent seat of government by tho state
officers constituting this board. Rob
ert L. Volker of Jefferson City and
Millard Pipkins of Farmlngton were
Clark Orders Test for Csdetship.
Washington. Speaker Champ Clark
has ordered a competitive examina
tion for cadet and three alternate ca
dets at the naval academy at Annap
olis from the Ninth congressional dis
trict, to be held at Mexico, Mo., on
Saturday, January 18.
Moore Pleads Not Guilty.
Columbia. Henry Lee Moore, ac
cused of kflling his mother, Mrs. Geor
gia Moore, and his grandmother, Mrs.
H. F. Wilson, pleaded not guilty when
arraigned on both charges In circuit
Sues Against Tax Raise.
Jefferson City. Guy Thompson, rep
resenting the Provident Loan society
of SL Louis, filed in the supreme court
in application for a writ ot certiorari
to test the right of tho assessor of
SL Louis to add new items to the list
of property returned for taxation.
Missouri Homes for Orphans.
Warrenshurg. Eighteen orphans
gathered from the Eastern states,
were brought to Warrenshurg, la
charge of J. W. Swan, state agent for
the Children's Aid society. The chil
dren were placed in good homes.
State Fund Commission Organizes.
Jefferson City. The state fund com
mission, composed of the governor, at
torney general, auditor and treasurer,
srgunized. Plans for disposing of the
$3,215,000 of cnpitol bonds y.jr unsold
Moser Defends Referendum.
Jefferson City. S. L. Moser of SL
Louis registered in the lobby book
ind is prepared to wage a vigorous
warfare upon the measures introduced
to cripple the Initiative and refcrea-Itrm.
Much of the rnea-
mstio pain that
eomes in aamp,
changing weather is
the work ot uric
cut, tear or hurt any
wore when the af
fected muscle Joint
19 11 V. ,T-
If such attacks are j
l. J n,;,U V,jart-
ache, backache, d is
linens and disturb
ance of the urine,
it's time to help the
Tills quickly help
JonlnJi TIooTfr. IB H. Omthertno St., Bur Cj'T,
hpnd ovit. I oft4n becauiA n 6tty I htul to Ml
down una rmb nononniw ibiih i.
nr Pill Mll rinl w inn iurr-
curing mecoaiplouiljr. 1 havo bwl Du troublo
Cat Dnu'i at An Stora. BOe Boa
rOSTER-MIl-BURN CO.. Bnfflo.Nw Tom
Familiar to "Mike."
A negro clairvoyant who for some
time masqueraded as a Hindoo was
recently visited by a collector. Mlk
"Ah," smiled the clairvoyant, "te
genzelman wants xe palm readT"
"No," said Mike, "ze genzelman has
te bill for you."
When the bill was produced the
palm reader forgot his Hindoo an
cestors and a stream ot perfect Eng
lish swear words poured from his
"Ah," said Mike, smiling, "ze gen
zelman sounds more like ze Indiana
avenue tan to Hindoo." Indianapolis
Miss Lillian Hill, lecturing on eu
gencles In Cleveland, said:
"It Is a good thing for the human
race that beauty counts for more than
lntelloct when it comes to love. In
tellect too often means nerves In
"Yes, It is a go '. thing for the hu
man race that, as an old maid from
Vossar put It rather bitterly:
' " 'Men prefer a well formed girl to
a well informed one."
'Tn these days of high-cost living,"
said Representative De Forest, the
sponsor of the bill for pensioning ex
presidents, ''we hear of many queer
"On a street car the other day, at
the end of a discussion on saving and
retrenchment, a lady said decisively:
" 'Oh, any woman can cut her hus
band's hair; but, believe me. It takes
a clever one to cut it so that other
women's husbands will suspect noth
ing'" For a Rubber Plant
Wfn the leaves turn yellow and
full oft the plant is dying. Feed It a
tablespoonful of .olive oil every two
weeks. Also wash the plant once a
week with warm soapsuds, letting the
warm suds moisten the earth thor
oughly. Sprinkle every other day.
This same treatment should be used
"Does your wife raise a rumpus
when you stay away from home at
"No; but she does when I get
"What public board Is most la fa
vor In a municipality?"
"I rather think it Is the festive
"The steamer I sailed In was
"Did It employ any bell buoys?"
Some of the blame for the lies we
tell ought to be charged up to the
people who ask our candid opinion.
Ready to Serve
Direct From Package
A dainty dish of toasted
Indian Corn, brimful of
sweet flavour and substantial
Post Toasties in the pan
try mean many delicious
Direct to your table in
sealed, air-tight packages. 1
Sold by Grocers every
where. "The Memory Lingers"
Pottum Cereal Co.. Lid.
ButU Cms. Mich.
ii It '-7