Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 24, 1907.
ALL OFFICERS OF THE D. A. R.
ARE REELECTED OR ENDORSED
Annua) State Conference Comes
to Close With Morning"
RESOLUTIONS ARE ADOPTED
Greetings to Those Unable to Attend
Provide Loving Cup for Pro
The sessions of the 11th annual Illi
nois state conference of the Daughters
of I he American Revolution adjournei
at noon today to meet next year a:
Jacksonville, after a two days session
ai Broadway Presbyterian church.
Mrs. Charles V. Hickox of Spring
field, on motion of Mrs. Frank Mixter
MRS. CHARLES V. HICKOX,
SprlnjjflHil. State Rt'tr'-nt.
on behalf of Fort Armstrong chapter,
was unanimously endorsed by the con
ference to succeed herself as the next
legent of Illinois to be elected at the
national conference, which virtually
means her reelection. All the other
officers of the state wire reelected or
endorsed for reelection, Mrs. Charles
Irion of Ottawa as state vice resent.
Mrs. Robert V. Colville of Galesburg
as secretary, Mrs. O. E. MacGrew of
Chicago as treasurer and Mrs. Henrv
C. Todd of Oak Park at state historiac.
Invitations were extended to t'i
conference to hold the next meeting at
Jacksonville and also at Chicago, the
former city being selected as the placo
of next meeting. " Chicago shid Peorh
asked to be placed on record as desi
ing the meeting in 1903.
Th:iuk l.ociil linpter.
Mrs. John C. Ames. chairman of the
resolutions committee, offered resolu
tions of thanks to Fort Armstrong
chapter for the entertainment accord
ed the delegates and visiting ladies:
that telegrams of sympathy and love,
and regret at the inability to be pres
ent because of illness in their families
be sent to Mrs. Charles H. Deere and'
Mrs. Matthew Scott; that getings
of love be sent to the ex-state histor
ian, Mrs. Julia M. Dunn of Moline, in
appreciation of labor in the past a
expressed in works and in the poem
read yesterday, which was ordered
snrend ni'on the- minutes and nilintpd
iii the' year hook: and an appreciation
of the faithfulness of Mrs. Hickox in
coming from a sick bed to preside at
the sessions was expressed.
create m oiHee.
The office of state registrar was
added -and this office will be tilled at
the state conference., in October of
next year. The conference on the
suggestion of Mrs. Hickox decided to
present to Professor Blair of the state
f -6 , ,1
v ;-. ' ' S J
university, who has been instrumental
in a large measure in bringing abou'
the completion of the monument a'
Fort Massac, a loving cup in apprecia
tion of his services. Mrs. Matthev
Scott donated ?25 towards this cu,
and the conference voted $75 to
jaken from the Fort Massac fund t
be used in procuring the cup.
Wanted Time ClinuKed.
Some discussion was occasioned In
the motion to change the time of meet
'ing from October to March the discus
sions resulting in the time of meeting
remaining as it now is. Considerabl
discussion was also occasioned by tht
motion as to the time of paying pe
capita dues with the motion carrying
to change the time of such payment U
The conference was addressed b..
Mrs. Orr of Chicago who made a pier
for a donatiou to the fund to establisn
I a park at the birthplace of Abrahan
Lincoln in Hardin county, Kentucky.
The memb rs of the Chicago chapter'
pledged $5t and- another $50 war
raised by voluntary contribution th!"
morning. The appointment of chai,
men of committee on Continental hall
ai Washington. D. C; on the magi
zine of the organization: and on mark
ing historic places in the state was
left to the state degenf, Mrs. Hickox
tilveu It out Hide.
On invitation of Captain M. L. Hen
dtrson the ladies were given a shoi:
boat ride, through the draw an-!
around the island this afternoon.
The Aflrrumiu Srxxiou.
The yesterday afternoon prograu
was opened with a cornet solo, "Th
Star Spangled- Iianner." played b
Mrs. H. E. Van Dnzer. which was foi
owed by the reading of the niinut?:
of the last state conference and of th
Illinois meeting at Washington. 1 Of
coiiiinental congress. Mrs. Marian
Humphreys then read "The Rising o.
1 77;' and was enthusiastically reealle'i-
reading as an encore number "0!.i
Reports occupied the greater portioi
of the afternoon. The state secretar -Mrs.
Robert Colville, gave an accoun
of the conference held last year n'
OaUsburg and told of her work duriiu
the year in the interest, of the organ
ization. The treasurer's report read
by Mrs. G. E. MacGrew of Chicag
showed that during the year the dus
from the 30 state chapters amounted
to $244.10, the donations to the For
Massac fund $!t:!3.50. the Rebeccr
Park chapter for Continental hall funi
$15. and balance from last year mak
the total amount received during tin
year $1,895.55. The total amount re
ceived for the Fort Massac fund wa
$l."$:i.75 and the disbursements from
this fund were $1,000. leaving a total
of $38:1.75 on hand. The total amount
expended during the year was $1
0.47. leaving a balnce on hand of
lly Stale lllntoriun.
The report of the state historian
Mrs. Henry C. Todd, was full of much
interest and is ffiven in full as foi
'The first words of this report must
be a tribute to the noble, patriotic wo
man whom you elected to this office
of State Historian a year ago. Madam
Frances A. Lackey was one who ha?
exceptionally imbued with the love and
knowledge of Illinois history and na
tional patriotism. I would that her
mantel might fall upon my shoulder-?
ani1 ni' ''P8 miSht seak the ferven
ardent, helpful words. wh:ch would
nave been yours, if she could hav?
lpen with us today. During the la?t
months of her illness, confined to hev
' room. her thoughts were with the D
1 A. R. and one of the last things she did
, was to formulate a letter to be sent to
each real daughter which might giv
to the Illinois society data containing
the signature, age and reminiscence;
A perfect organization the
latest improved machinery
hygienic "workrooms un
equalled facilities an economi
Reasons why the manufac
turers of Clothcraft Clothes can
make so perfect a garment at
so moderate a cost. .
Suits - $10 to $25
Overcoats $10 to $25
jf the recipient early life to be file!
with the records of this society. Two
answers' were received: one who has
sinced passed away andx eighty-nine
years old at the time, signed her name
o a record of her life. The youngest
af fifteen children, ' her father died
while she was still young, but she can
recall the war songs and stories will
A'hich he used to entertain them. Mar
ried at twenty-two she tells of her pio
neer life, when the nearest neighb.
was three miles away, post office six
and the nearest market place, Chicago
wenty-five. Another real daughter
A'ith trembling hands ' writes she i .
dghty-three years old and is the nint
eenth child of her parents. She hal
twelve children and is "enjoying a rea-
ionable portion of health." An affee
donate daughter writes of her. "mother
s eightey-nine years old, her figure U
as straight as ever and is quick on
bot, with the exception of being deaf.
lo not see but her faculties are as goo l
as ever. She has pieced and quilted
'.en quilts this winter. The wor.it
.rouble I have with her is trying to
eep her busy."
May Well He Proud.
"We may well be proud of the source
jf,our being, with women like these a
m example. My brief duration in of
tce will have to account for my limif
d report. In September I sent quer
e.s to each chapter to which some re
sponded more or less promptly. The
ork of the society this year has bee.i
?oivscientious and valuable. The De
;atur chapter last year reported the
narking of the site of the first home
if Abraham Lincoln with a memorial
'lohlder. This year with its usual vigor
t lias placed sign boards to mark the
way to the boulder for the benefit of
visitors and strangers. The chapter
ias also begun the restoration of an
Id Lincoln court house, the first in
Macon county, to be used when com
pleted as a chapter house. Our largest
n the state was assisted in establishing
he old Cahokia court house in Jackson
.)ark, Chicago,. more of which report of
hat chapter will give you.
"It is like bringing coals to Newcastle
o tell you of the completion of the nion
iment in Campbell's island, which 1
iope we fhall all make an effort to see
efore we leave this .historical spot.
The chapter reports will tell you of
ucdals and prizes given for historical
.'ssays; Hags for committing to mem
ry our national songs, 'America and the
star Spangled Banner. One chapter is
supporting a daughter's room in a hos
pital; another doing patriotic settle
ment work; another interesting itself
n civic improvements. Many are stud
ying civil government, origin of the con
stitution, history of Illinois and our
new island possessions and dependen
cies. "To the smaller chapters in our state,
whose treasury contains small sums, I
Aould tell you tt the vicrk of three
chapters who have cooperated and hir
ed a story letter to go among the for
eign classics and tell them stories of
the lives of our revolutionary heroes
and so instill an example of good citi
"Washington's birthday and Flag day
have almost universely been celebrated.
Would Seeure Starved Hock.
"Before closing my report. I would
make one plea for interest and influence
to be used for the state possession of
Starved Rock. Continental Memorial
hall will soon be completed. Fort Mas
sac is an assured success. Let us now
turn our attention to a spot that has
been known since 1G73. My timevi!l
not allow me to go into details but par
don me if I quote a few words from a
paper by Theodore Jessup. He spoke
of other states setting aside forested
areas, making parks around old forts
and battlefields, caring for histor-c
buildings. 'Is it too mucn to hope that
a state which has a spot so beautiful
and around which cluster so many mem
ories of the race which gave it its name
of the pathetically noble Marquette ; of
one of the greatest men of his age as
the almost equally great Tonty called
his chief. La Salle p.round which clus
ter so many memories of the first mis
sion, of the first garrison and of the
first colony, may some day and soon
enshrine in a forest reservation of ten
thousand acres, this rock so that It
may become a place of pilgrimage in
centuries yet to come for the children's
children who shall crowd its fertile id
"Starved Rock which should be as
well known as Jamestown or Plymouth
is still unappreciated by the people of
th state and the nation."
Reports were read by the chairman
of the standing committee on the pro
gress on the work of Continental hall
at Washington, D. C, which is well
under way and in which the state will
have a memorial hall. Mrs. Charles
Hickox in the absence of Mrs. Mat
thew Scott, ex-vice president general
gave a verbal report of the work on
Fort Massac. It is hoped to unveil
the monument at Fort Massac, Me
tropolis. 111., the first part of Novem
ber. There has been some delay in
the unveiling owing to the inability
to be present of Governor Deneea
who is to make the principal addres
of the occasion. Excursions will b
run at the time of the' unveiling an.1
preparations are being made for many
visitors. The state secretary also gav
a report on the year book and the re
mainder of the afternoon was given
over to the hearing of reports from
Mr. Mixter Receives,
Mrs. Frank Mixter, regent of Fort
Armstrong chapter, last evening enter
tained at a reception in honor of the
daughters at her home, 734 Twentieth
street. A company of about 150 la
BECOMES A BRIDE
Miss Anna Anderson, Daughter
of Alderman, Weds William
CEREMONY AT THE CHURCH
Rev. E. K. Jonson Reads Service, Re
ception at Home Following Will
Miss Anna Elizabeth Victoria Ander
son, daughter of Alderman and Mrs. A.
G. Anderson, and William David Dahl
sten, son of Dr. A. W. Dahlsten of Win
don, Kan., were married last evening at
8 o'clock at Zion Lutheran church in
the presence of a large company of rel
atives and friends. Rev. E. K. Jonson.
he pastor, assisted by the groom'-s
father, Dr. A. W. Dahlsten, performed
the ceremony, using the ring service.
Miss Pauline Rodell of Chicago was
maid of honor, and the bride's brother,
Albin Anderson, was the groom's best
man. Preceding the ceremony Mrs.
Edla Lund, accompanies by Marcus
Skarstadt on the violin, sang "Love's
Conquerer." The wedding warch from
Lohengrin was played by Miss John
son of Rockford, -and as a recessional
she played Mendelssohn's Wedding
march. The wedding procession' as it
entered the church was led by the flow
er girls, the little Misses Laura Ander
son, sister of the bride, and Esther An
dreen, dressed in white Persian lawn
elaborately lace trimmed, carrying
baskets of pink and white flowers.
Then came the groom and his best man
followed by the maid alone, and then
came the bride with her father, who
gave he,r in marriage. The bride's
gown was a beautiful lace robe over
white taffeta. She wore the full length
tulle veil held with orange blossoms,
anil she carried an arm bouquet of
bride's roses. The maid of honor wore
pink silk organdy and carried pink
Iteeeption In Held.
The church was prettily decorated in
green and white, ferns, palms and bunt
ing being used. Following the cere
mony a reception was held at the home
of the bride, 3908 Eighth avenue, which
was attended by about 200 guests, to
whom a wedding dinner was served.
The groom's brother. Rev. Luther Dahl
stei of Manistique. Mich., was niaster
of ceremonies, and toasts were given
by Professor Jules Mauritzson. Dr. Gus
tav Andreen. Dr. A. W. Dahlsten, and
Dr. S. P. A. Lindahl. -
Will Renide Here.
Mr. and Mrs. Dahlsten left on a late
train for Chicago, and' after Dec. 1 will
make their home at 624 Thirty-eighth
street. Mr. Dahlsten is head clerk at
the Augustana Book concern and his
bride lias been employed in the office
of the same house. A large number
of out of town guests were present, in
cluding the following: . Dr. A. W. Dahl
sten and Miss Anna Dahlsten of Win-
don, Kan.; Rev. and Mrs. Lnther Dahl
sten of Manistique. Mich.; Rev. A. An-
reen of North Branch. Minn.; Dr. and
Mrs. Peterson of Chicago; Miss Lillian
Beckman of Galesburg; Miss Marie
Johnson, Rockford: Rev. and Mrs. AI
fred Nelson. Chicago: Mr. and Mrs. H.
Wistrand. Chicago: Miss Anna Foberg,
Galesburg, and Miss Jennie Johnson,
ies and gentlemen was present, In
cluding the members of the Moline
hapter. The house was decorated in
the national colors, in the dining room
red roses and white and blue ribbons
being used. Mrs. Mixter was assisted
in receiving by the state officers, Mrs
Charles V. Hickox. Mrs. Charles Irion,
Mrs. Robert W. Colville, Mrs. G. El-
wood MacGrew, and Mrs. Henrv Todd
Mrs. Charles Mixter poured In the din
ing room, and the ices were served in
the library by the Misses Louise and
Anna Montgomery, Charlotte Chamber-
lin, and Mrs. Ada Durham Macfie. Mrs,
Mixter was gowned in blue pompadour
silk. Mrs. Hickox wore white embroid
ered net. Mrs. Irion was gowned in
black lace. Mrs. Todd in white silk
crepe. Mrs. Colville in gray net, and
Mrs. MacGrew in white silk with lace
medallions. v Music was furnished dur
ing the evening by an orchestraand the
affair was most beautiful in all its an-
Following are the delegates from oth
er cities who were in attendance at the
Chicago Mesdames Frances Sed
wich, Andrew Clark, Frank L. Wean
Thomas White, Noble C. Shumway
Ella Peters Cole, Frank B. Orr, John
C. Ames and Mary MacGrew, state
Oak Park Mesdames George W
Davidson. O. N. Nash. J. B. Berry
For Visiting Nurse.
The Argus will be glad to receive
contributions or subscriptions look
ing toward the establishment of .a
fund to provide for a visiting nurse
in Rock Island, the plan being to
secure one for six months with the
object, if the undertaking meets with
popular approval, of making the of
fice permanent. Credit will be given
for all cash or pledges received, and
the same will be turned over in due
season to a visiting nurse's associa
tion tvhich it is proposed to form.
Ralph E. Brown, Louise Fareman and
Freeport Mesdames Charles D.
Knowlton, J. R. Tiffany, Gertrude Cor
verse and C. C. Wolf.
Rockford Mesdames W. F. Barnes,
M. M. Corbett, Luther DeWendt
Springfield Mrs. Charles V. Hickox,
state regent.; Mrs. Owen Frazer.
Ottawa Mesdames Charles W.
Irion, Mary O. Lincoln, C. I. Pope.
Monmouth Mrs. J. R. Webster, Miss
Sarah Gibson, Mrs. J. H. Hanley, Mrs.
Elgin Miss Abbie Bosworth, Mrs.
Rochelle Mesdames Anna Regeell,
Curtis Downer, and Miss Nina Cobb.
Quincy Mrs. Frances E. Woodruff,
Mrs. Mary E. Castie.
Sycamore Mesdames C. O. Boynton,
Urbana Misses Carrie Norton and
Dixon Mrs. Mary Kenoiver.
Jacksonville Mrs. J. H. Dauskin.
Princeton Mrs. Douglass Moseley,
Mrs. Ellen C. Dexter.
Streator Mrs. Walter Reeves.
Dassa Mrs. Ella Pritchett.
Evanston Mrs. Annie Bissell.
Decatur Mrs. Maxwell W. Shultz.
Knox ville Miss Ellen Evans..
Peoria Mesdames Robert Stuart,
John I. Black.
Highland Park Mesdames .W. C.
Egan, Fred Steele.
Kewanee Mesdames L. H. Nichol
son, Mable McCoy Parkinson, Kather
Iroopsiown Mesdames Mary Hall
Hamilton, May Andrews.
Galesburg Mesdames J.. G. Vivian,
Clark E. Carr. N. E. Ives, Robert
Geneseo Mrs. Ella N. Taylor.
Atkinson Mrs. R. P. Macauley.
Milan Mrs. Wilson Matthews.
TEACHERS ATTEND MEETING
Northern Illinois Convention Opens in
in accordance. with permission
granted by the board of education, the
city schools will be closed tomorrow
to permit the teachers to attend the
meeting of the Northern Illinois Teach
ers association in Moline. The con
vention onens this evening and co i-
tinues over Saturday. H. E. Brown.
principal of the high school, is chair
man of the executive committee of th.
association, and H. B. Hayden, city
superintendent, is chairman of the pri
mary section meeting to be held t i
RUNAWAY BOY IS CAUGHT
Walter Nelson Ordered to Report lo
Court Every Week.
W'alter Nelson, the Moline boy who
jumped from a second story window
and ran away from home yesterday
in order to avoid a trial for delinquen
cy in the county court, was arrested
last evening by a deputy sheriff, ani
after spending the night in jail was
"brought before the court this morning
and declared a delinquent. Sheriff Ed
ward Kittilsen was named a probation
officer to have charge of him. and th
boy was ordered to report to the cou -t
in person every Saturday morning" at
9 o'clock. If he does not conduct him
self properly, he will be committed to
the St. Charles school.
Bert Huesing returned at noon todav
irom cnampaign after a brief visit
with friends at the University of
Editor F. O. Van Galder nf the Mod-
ern Woodman will address the Metho
dist Brotherhood of Monmouth .tomor
row evening on "Fraternity and the
Rev. A. T. Ekblad. treasurer of Au
gustana college, was taken suddenU
ill at Stanton Iowa, Sunday, and wis
removed to a hospital at Omaha, where
it was necessary for him to submit to
an operation yesterday. His condition
is reported to be serious. He was en
gaged in soliciting for the golden
jubilee, fund of $250,000 for Augustan?.
SURE LINCOLN WAS NOT HERE
William Atkinson Who Came Here in
"I have been a resident of Rock In
land since 1850 and I am sure thnt
Abraham Lincoln never spoke in this
city that year," said William Atkinson
the veteran brick maker, to an Argit
representative in conversation regard
ing this matter of historic interest on
which a difference of opinion has
CHURCH IS BURGLARIZED
Gold Altar Pieces Stolen from Sacred
Three gold plated altar pieces have
been stolen from the Sacred Heart
church, the theft having been discov
ered this morning. Entrance to the
church was gained by way of the base-
ment. The police are at work on the
Mis dear OM Mother.
My dear old mother, who is now
u .-.. rsf,
writes W. B. Branson of Dublin Ga.
She nas taken them for about tw
years and enjoys an excellent appe-
tite, feels strong and sleeps well
That's the wav Electric Bitters affect
the aged, and the same happy results
follow in all cases of female weakness
and 'general debility. Weak, puny
children too. are greatly strengthened
by them. Guaranteed also for stom
ach, liver and kidney troubles, by
druggists, ou cents. ;
O 3 X X 1 V. M .l
Hoclety news, written or telephoned
to the society editor of The Argus, will
bo gladly received and published. But
in either case the identity of the sender
mtlst be made known, to insure relia
bility. Written notices must bear sig
nature and uddress.1
Farewell Party. Last evening Miss
Edna Rains delightfully entertained
I lie members of the Zercon club and
their friends at a heart party. The
party was given as a farewell in honor
of her cousin, Miss Gertrude Roberts,
who will leave Rock Island nxt Tues
day evening, accompanied by her
mother, to spend the winter in Mexico
City. Mexico. They will be joined by
J. B. Roberts, who has been there some
little time. The first prizes fell to Miss
Julia Spilger and Robert H. Schmidt,
consolation prizes falling to Miss Elean
or Beale and John Anderson. A sec
ond game resulted in Miss Eva Samuel-
son capturing first prize and Robert
Hanson consolation. At the close of
the games light refreshments were
served. A most enjoyable evening was
spent by those present.
Conservatory Faculty Recital. To
night the faculty of the Augustana
conservatory will give its first reeit il
of the- season in the college auditor
ium. The program is as follows:
1. Organ sonata No. 1 (first move
2. Vidlin Fantasia Appasionata. . .
Vocal (a Efterarsstormen. .Grie.
(b) Mot qveld Backer-Gronda;iI
(c) Aria "Tannhauser" Wagner
Piano Ballade. Op. 24 Griej;
(To the memory
of Edward Grieg
Died Sept. 4. 1907.)
Reading Pauline Pavlona .
.Thomas B. Aldrich
C. Violin (a) Adagio. Concerto Op.
(b) Hejre Kati Hubav
Piano (a) Cradle Song
(b) Albumleaf Grieg
(c) Characteristic Piece Lasson
(d) Rhapsodie-HongroiseNo. 11..
Soprano, Mrs. Edla Lund; violin.
Miss Gertrude Housel; reader. Miss
Iva Pearce: piano, Sigfrid Lanrin;
oigan. Emil I.arson
Newcomb-Bruhn. Edward Ne.v-
comb and Miss Clara Bruhn were
united in marriage at 8 o'clock this
morning at St. Joseph's church. Dean
Quinn performing' the ceremony.
which was witnessed by a large com
pany of relatives and friends. After
ward the happy event was celebrated
with a breakfast at the home of th
parents of the bride. Mr. and Mr?.
Fred Bruhn. 509 Tenth street. Many
pretty and useful presents were give'i
the popular couple. Mr. and Mrs
Newcomb tfill at once begin house
keeping at 1105 Fifteenth street. The
groom is a driller employed by Deer
& Mansur company of Moline. Th
bride has been a telephone operator.
O. T.'s Meet. Mrs. Elmer BlakeJey
entertained the O. T. -club at her home
827 Second avenue, yesterday after
noon." The first prize was won b;
Mrs. Joseph Grotegut, second prize by
Mrs. Cardell. and consolation by Mrs
Tony- Krahl. : Refreshments were
served. " The next meeting will be with
Mrs. Grafton in Moline.
SEEK NEPHEW OF BISHOP
Police Notified of Case of Young Chat
- 1 The police have received notices of
reward for locating John M. Robb of
Chattanooea . Tenn.. a nephew of
Bish0p Spalding, and manager of th
I rknttonviir, naa i-nmnanr Overwork
V,liU,LUllJ',ll " . .. . J . ------
J X. ! -. , !. ll .. Snnnnv n .1 T, V, rt 1 1
urove mm paiuiu, insaur o..u
83 'ast heard of he was attempting to en-
l list in ine navy ai ou ujuis. n. ie-
ward of '10 ? offe.red ,or informa
l,on as iu U1S 'm":''ouu'a
The Mac was north and south today.
The Colonel A. Mackenzie, Everett, and
B. Hershey were down. The stage of
water was 4.20 'all day.
De Witt's Carbolized Witch Hazel
Salve is Rood for little burns and big
all I burns, small scratches or bruises ani
i big ones. Sold by all druggists.
R 6c G Corsets
Are the only ready-to-wear corsets that
give the correct, well-defined waist
line demanded by the" present fashion.
Here you will find a complete line of
the new Fall models, in all lengths
to suit all figures. Every pair guaran
teed. Illustration shows a fine model
for a slender figure. Price in coutil
(No. A-1S) $1.00; in batiste (No. A-19)
at the same price. Similar styles up
PRACTICE: JS TO DECIDE
Showing Made Today Determines
Local Lineup in Kewanee Game.
The Rock Island high school fool
ball team meets the Kewanee higa
school aggregation at Kewanee Satur
day afternoon. The strength of the
Kewanee lads is an unknown quanity
and the result is in doubt, thouga
Rock Island is confident of a victor.
The candidates are being put through
vigorous practice this afternoon an I
the lineup for the game Saturday is 1
be decided from the showing made.
AFTER WEARING OUR
I shall hereafter save that
$5 or $10 note that others
overtaxed me each season
and cling to the just as
good tailor-made suit at
$25.00, made for me by
Illinois Theater Building, 1600
Second Avenue. -
On the Corner.
ter is com
ing : ': :
"It Don't Hurt a Bit."
1715 Second Avenue.
Over the LniM, .