OCR Interpretation


The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kan.) 1892-1980, June 12, 1907, LAST EDITION, Image 10

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82016014/1907-06-12/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

i .
THE TOPEKA. DAILY STATE JOURNAL WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 12, 1907.
10
Tell Them Yot Know! '
Yoa may tell yot? f fiends
on out 44say-so9ff that when
they buy a package of the
genuine At hue ties' Aiosa
Coffee they get the best of the
coffee tade
No coffee" of equal quality can be
sold in this town for the same price,
whether it be sold out of a bag or a bin,
or under some romantic trade-mark.
You may tell them you know and that
Arbuckle Brothers, the greatest coffee
dealers in the world, will stand for it.
ARBUCKLE BROS., Now "York City.
CHURCH CELEBRATION.
Two Hundredth Anniversary of the
Kstablislmicnt in Connecticut.
Stratford, Conn., June : 12. : Com
memoration of the 200th anniversary
of the establishment in Connecticut of
the church of England was held to
day In Christ church here in the pres
ence of one of the most distinguished
bodies of churchmen that has been
seen in the state.
This v;ub the first parish in the state
and its histoiy is closely interwoven
with the story of the English church
in all Xew England. The book of
common prayer was adopted by the
parish in 1702 and the church edifice
put up cn the present site of which, in
architecture the existent structure is a
modern elaboration. The parish itself
in those days was assisted by the ven
erable Society for the Propagation of
the gospel in foreign parts. A dissolu
tion of relations with that body came
with the severance of relations be
tween the United States and Great
Britain. The town and parish records
show that a spiritual warfare existed
in li09 owing to the "dangers of
episcopacy" as set forth by the-Con
gregationalism, and parishioners were
not only fined for holding services but
were forbidden to vote or to hold of
fice. Boycotts and heavy fines were
means used to compel Christ church
members to assist in support of the
orthodox church and state govern
ment. For a tim; the missionaries sent to
this pari6h had spiritual oversight in
the many parishes established in Con
necticut and Rhode Island, and the
influence of these men is also noted
in the parishes later established in
western New York. Today's celebration
was divided into two parts, that of the
morning being religious and historical
in character.
mast or spar 65 feet high, from which
hung a framework, with a number
small cars intended to represent air
ships.
When the shaft wag given a rotary
motion the cars swung out. The speed
of the shaft regulates the height of
the cars, which, when the apparatus is
tunning at full speed, are about 20 feet
above ground.
The accident happened as the ma
chinery was slowing down from a
"flight" and the cars were at the time
only ten feet from the ground. Th
spar snapped off at the base with a
sound that was heard all ever the park
and the superstructure settled down .(
earth. Only five passengers were rid
ing at the time and these were all
f-lightly injured. Three persons occupy
ing seats, in the immediate vicinity
were caught under the falling debris,
receiving slight hurts.
B0HDST0BEPAID.
Seventy-two Thousand Dollars Worth
Paving and Other Improvements.
LONG CAMPAIGN ENDS.
Tlie Pulajane Organization Is Broken
Vp in Leyte.
Manila, June 12. Faustino Ablen,
head chief of the Pulajanes on the is
land of Leyte. was wounded and cap
tured yesterday by Lieut. Jones with
a detachment of eight infantrymen
and Filipino scouts. Under Chiefs
Uldarice. Rota and Lucia were also
captured. The military and civil au
thorities declare that the capture of
these chiefs ends Pulajanism on the
island of Leyte.
For five months fourteen columns of
troops with scouts and constabulary
have been campaigning around the
biding place of the Pulajane leaders.
The wife and family of Ablen were
captured May 25.
It will not be possible to remove
troops from Leyte on which island the
campaign against Pulajanes was be
gun June 14, 1P06.
The detth of Otoy. the head chief of
the Pulajanes on the island of Samar
April 26. has hcen reported bv bandits
captured by the ganta Rita constabulary.
The city of Topeka will have to meet
tne payment this summer of $72,
! 638.43 in maturing bonds.
All of these bonds are for improve
merits street paving, construction of
bridges and sewers.
Three-fourths of the amount will
have to be met by the first of July,
within the next two weeks.
On the first the following bond is
sues for sewers will have to be met
$4,000 sewer district 13; $2,000 sewer
district 22; $70 sewer district 23.
Bonds of the sewer district 26 ma
tured on June 1 to the amount of
$7,840.26.
The bonds which will have to be re
tired on July 1, amounting to $41,790,
consist entirely of paving. They are
divided as follows: $1,500, paving
Huntoon, Fillmore and Thirteenth
streets; $2,500, paving Tyler, Madison.
Tenth avenue, West Seventh,- Monroe
and alleys; Madison street. East
Eighth avenue. Clay and Polk paving,
$7,000; paving Fifteenth and Quincy
streets. $110; paving Woodlawn ave
nue. $4,000; $1,650, paving Fillmore,
Sixth to Tenth avenues, Tyler street
from Fourth to Fifth streets; paving.
Jefferson street, alleys. $4,530; paving
Buchanan street. Fifteenth to Twen
tieth streets, $8,600; paving Sixth ave
nue west from West street. $900; pav
ing Twelfth street, Topeka avenue to
Tyler, West Tenth avenue, $1,000;
paving Twelfth street Topeka avenue
to Tyler and Tenth avenue from Tyler
to Lane, $2,000; $5,000. paving Thir
teenth street Clay to Buchanan streets;
paving Eleventh street from Harrison
to Topeka avenue. $3,000.
On August 1 the following addition
al paving bonds mature: Paving
Eighth and Tenth avenues, $4,396.54;
paving certain streets and alleys, $12,-262.15.-
On August 1, $55.51 sewer
bonds of district 19 and $46.61 of sew
er district 18 mature. October 15
$177.36 of paving bonds for paving
Madison street from Fifth street to
Sixth avenue will have to be met. The
bonds are payable at the fiscal agency
New York.
BIG SWING FALLS.
Eijrlit Hurt In p.n Accident at a Kan
sas Vlty I?rk.
Kansas Cry. June 12. The fall of the
monster circular swing at Electric park
last night, about 11 o'clock, injured
eight persons and created a panic in
the crowd of pleasure seekers. Th.;
accident occurred when the cars at
tached to the swine were not crowded
with passengers. The breaking of the
Pteel shatt upon which the entire super
structure was supported was the direct
cause of the drop.
The swing was a huge umbrella
Bhaped affair, consisting of a tall steel
Stonemasons Win Strike.
Junction City, Kan., June 12. The
stone masons, who were employed on
construction work at Ft. Riley and on
the public library. Junction City, who
went on a strike last Friday for 50 cents
an hour instead of 45 cents which they
were receiving have gone to work again,
after getting a settlement from the
contractor who met the strikers" demands.
Furniture Men Plead Guilty.
Portland. June 12. Proprietors of
twenty furniture houses appeared be
fore Judge Wolverton in the federal
court and entered pleas of guilty to th
indictment returned by the recent fed
eral grand Jury charging them with
conspiracy to monopolize trade. A fine
of $25 was Imposed on each of the defendants.
WAS IT SLANDER
Norton County Town Gossip
Gets Into Supreme Court.
One
Man Sued Another
Talking About Him.
for
CASE WAS THROWN OUT
Then the Injured Person A p-
. pealed the Case.
Another Judge Forced Verdict
in Spite of Jury.
An interesting lawsuit from Norton
county was filed today in the supreme
court. H. F. Bashford sued L. D. Wells
for slander, and asked for $5,000 dam
ages. He wanted $1,000 apiece for five
different occasions on which he alleged
that Well3 had said to different people.
in substance, that he caught Bashford
out late at night on June 13, 1905, with
a woman. Bashford said that this story
was injuring his reputation with the
people of his community, because the
inference was that he was untrue to his
wife.
Mr. Wells, came back with an answer
which was of a decidedly unusual char
acter. He denied that he had slandered
Bashford, and declared, as a matter of
fact, that Bashford had been out at a
certain place on the railroad ritrht of
way on the night mentioned with u
woman unknown to the defense, anil
that on that occasion he was euiltv of
Improper conduct with the aforesaid
woman.
When tho case came on for trial
Wells' attorneys demurred to the plain
tiff's petition, on the ground that it did
not charge Wells with anything. Thev
said that even admitting that Wells had
said what it was charged he had said.
intie was no s.anaer in it, except as
Bashford assumed there was slander in
it by innuendo. The court sustained
the demurrer and Bashford appeals.
Another Interesting western Kansas
case which was appealed yesterday is
a harmless looking little proceeding in
wnicn j. m. jveville and E. W. Simpson
suea x. i. v inn for a settlement on
real estate deal, in which the plaintiffs
acted as agents. The amount claimed
was $387.50. Winn claimed that Neville
& Thompson misrepresented facts, and
tnat as a counter claim, should pay
nim hjv ror traveling expenses incurred
on their account. Judge William E.
Hutchinson, who was trying the case,
came to the conclusion that on the law,
verdict should be rendered for the
plaintiffs, and against Winn. He in
structed the jury to sign such a verdict
without leaving their seats.
The jury, manifesting true western
Independence, rebelled. The attorneys
for Winn asked that the jury be polled,
and here are some of the replies given
when the court asked the various mem
bers if the verdict was theirs:
Mr. Bruce: "No. sir. I would rather
have the evidence; I rather review the
evidence before giving my verdict in
the matter."
Judge Hutchinson reminded him that
he had agreed to try the case according
to tne law as interpreted by the court.
and the court instructed him to find a
verdict.
'Under the circumstances," said
Bruce, "I suppose it will be my verdict."
Mr. Webber was asked If It was his
verdict.
'No, not exactly," he said, "but un
der that ruling I suppose I will have
to accept it."
Mr. Gear said: It ain t my verdict.
but according to the ruling, I suppose
it has to be, but I think the next time
you won't need any jury."
Mr. Mitchell: "No. sir, as I under-
tand this case it ain't. I understood
that the judge would give the instruc
tions, and we would be the judges of
the evidence." ;
The court explained that the law
warranted a verdict, and Mitchell re
luctantly agreed. ....
The Judgment was for $387, and
Winn, through his attorneys, E. R.
Thorpe and W. R. Hopkins, appealed.
The case of W. O. Beardwell against
the Union Pacific was appealed from
Graham county by the Union Pacific.
Beardwell shipped 232 hogs in August.
1905. from Morland and Hill City to
Kansas City. The hogs lay in the hot
sun at Salina for eight hours, and
three died of heat. Beardwell claimed
that there was a serious shrinkage in
the remaining hogs, and sued for $860.
He got a Judgment for $249.50, and
the railroad company appeals.
16 Button
Chamois Gloves
$2.50
Crosby B
ROS.
Sale of
Sample Furniture
Tills Week.
1
OPENING SALE OF HAMMOCKS
I J I J .1
rices rvanee t
They re genuine Palmer Hammocks ; received direct from tne
factory at Philadelphia. They were ordered for April 1st de
livery, tut were not received until day before yesterday. That
means a loss of two months selling. It means that we'll have to
put on steam and mate up for lost time. That's what we're go
ing to try to do. We'd lite to make this opening sale the closing
sale too. We're not taking any chances on carrying them over
to next season ; that's why we've marked them at about 4 less
than regular. These Hammocks are not going to stay with us
long if marking them at quick action prices will move them. On
sale for the first time tomorrow morning. . (Basement).
ange
Values are
rom
$1.00 to $4.50
from $1.25 to $5.50
cotton. Every hammock is equipped with a pillow.
Note the sizes: Hi ft, long over all, 7 ft. body. 42
1 '1 ! ty -11 r 11 1 1 .1 1 1 i C - i tr i
inches wide with a lb men valance, tuuea on, on Docn siaes, pricea at p.ou ; down to one 1U tt.
over all, 6 ft. tody, 34 inches wide, with a 4 inch fringed valance on either side, priced at $1.00. '
Woven
double
from thi
ders
spreai
; very best of" yarn dyed
and full, fringed valances.
HOT WEATHER NECESSITIES SPECIAL PRICES
Guaranteed Garden Hose
We will guarantee this hose for
one season and replace it if it
proves to be defective in anyway.
In 60-foot lengths with couplings
and adjustable brass nozle. -inch
size $6.25; inch size $5.75.
Electric Garden Hose
The best hose rnade. We've
known it tq last 5. seasons without
a single leak. We cut it In any length
you wish. No charge for J?fl
couplings. Per foot aSvC
Fountain Sprinklers
A new kind made of brass. "Will
water 100 sq. ft. of lawn. Special
price 1 OC
each ..PA
Hose Menders
One of the latest things. Set con
sists of hollow- wooden plug which
goes inside the hose and two brass
wire fasteners;' . 1,000 of 0
them to sell at per set
NEW REX LAWN MOWERS
The clean cutting, easy running kind, giving
highest degree of service at minimum labor and
trouble. High wheel, self sharpeners. To
quickly introduce them we've made the follow
ing special prices :
14-inch size $3.75
16-inch size $3.95
Watering Pots
Made of heavy tin, painted inside
and out. With zinc rose sprinkler:
2-qt. 4-qt. 6-qt. 8-qt.
23c 34c 39c 49c
Made of heavy, smooth, galvanized
iron with patent zinc rose.
6-qt. 8-qt. 10-qt. 12-qt.
49c 59o 69c 79c
Sleeve Irons
Fine nickle plated irons with
long, pointed ends for getting into
the small places with; for lingerie
dresses, shirtwaists and children's
dresses. Two sizes; large 39c me
dium 29c.
Pott's Handles
All the metal parts are tinned to
prevent rusting; hard wood han
dles; extra heavy, finely tempered,
spring holds the handle firmly to
the iron. Special Q
each JC
Dozens of the latest patterns of
Cut Glass for June Weddings.
WHITE MOUNTAIN FREEZERS
ARE THE BBST.
We do not think there is a better
freezer made than the "White Moun
tain." That's why we carry it ex- Ji
ciusiveiy. rNoie ineae special price?
2- Quart Freezer for ....$1.75
3- Quart Freezer for.... $2.49 .
4- Quart Freezer for $2.75
6-Quart Freezer for.... $3. 75
Ice Cream Measures
Individual ice cream scoop and
measure combined all sizes, key
15c
WftilfWi-'' I II I
mr Mia r
turn knives
each
Ice Cream Spoons
Extra strong and heavy for re
moving ice cream from freezer
cans. Pure tin coated and riveted
to hardwood handles.
Special each
39c
Ice Cream Bricks
Made of heavy tin with tight fit
ting covers. All sizes:
No. 2 3 4 o
Ea. 19c 29c 34c 45c
Ice Picks
Many styles to select from. Our
solid steel, nickle plated, needle
pointed, spring ice pick f
special at
Water Coolers
Handsomely decorated outside
and either galvanized or white en
ameled Inside. Nickle plated fau
cets. All of our coolers are made
with double walls with the very
best of mineral wool between. To
quicken their sale we have reduced
the prices fully one-fourth.
Galvanized Iron Lined
3-jral. 4-gaL 6-gal. 8-gal.
. $1.75 $2.69 $3.59 $3.95
White Enameled Lined
4-gah 6-gal.
"83.59 $5.25
Nursery Refrigerators
Made of extra heavy galvanized
iron; oak finish outside. Double
walls and cover filled with mineral
wool. The ice compartment is cov
ered; good sized food compartment
with shelf. Practically a necessity
for the nursery and sick room
Large size $3.95. Medium size S3 75
SNAP SHOTS
Everybody reads The State Journal.
1 THURSDAY'S
I ... -v. SALE
, -'Y : Some very neat effects
, ' 7 in Midsummer Hats we
will offer Tomorrow at
1 A DISCOUNT
Misses' Sailors
j "r J at 50c
MRS. C H. MORRISON
603 Kansas Avenue.
A case Involving only 125 was ap
pealed from Finney county today. It
was that of John Mangan against the
Finnev County Farmers' Irrigation
eomranv. Mangan claimed tnat ne
had been shut off from getting water
rom the irrigation ditch, and that he
had sustained damage amounting to
12 5. The Jury found for tne oeiena-
ant company.
The case of Mary Cotton vs. George
W. Earl and others was appealed from
Riley county. The opposing attorneys
a.irreed urion most of the facts in the
case, which involved the title and
rentals to certain land, and the de
cision of the court was in favor of
Earl.
Scott county today sent up to the
supreme court the case of Manker &
Kilburn vs. L. M. Tough. It Is a suit
to colect $3,360 commission on a big
land deal which the plaintiffs claim to
have arranged for Tough. The lower
court gave judgment for the full
amount. Judge C. E. Lobdell then set
the verdict aside and granted a new
trial on the ground that the contract
alleged was nonenf orceable. The
plaintiffs appealed from this ruling.
Murderer Dies in Jail.
Bloomington.- 111.. June 12. Thomas
Baldwin, slayer of four persons, died
in jail here today from nervous collapse,
aged 58. February 28 at Arrowsmith he
shot Mrs. Pirn Elseman and daughter
Cora and Thomas Kennedy and wife.
He had been charged with criminal as
sault on the Elseman girl and when let
out on bail he killed the girl and those
who were witnesses against him. He
became a nervous wreck immediately
after his arrest.
Again Tornado Swept.
Duquon, 111.. June 12. The second
June tornado swept over this city and
the surrounding community last night
and while it was comparatively of brief
duration, the damage inflicted will be
almost as heavy as that of Friday's
storm.
Marries His Secretary.
fhirmffw .Tuna 12 Will J. Davis, man
ager of the Illinois theater, and Miss I
Ellen O'Hagan, his private secretary,
were married at Elkhart. Indiana, today. I
The alfalfa in the Bethany grounds is
being harvested.
The ways and means committee of
the council will meet Thursday evening.
- There seems to be an epidemic of
acute indigestion among the promi
nent personages of the town.
Miss Maude Hampton who is a grad
uate nurse from stormont nospuai is
visiting her parents in Emporia.
The annual picnic of the Topeka
Fruit Jobbers' association will be held
at McFarland, Saturday, June 22.
Friday will be the last day for the
performance of Calvert, the high wire
acrobat at Vinewood Park this week.
Boating at Vinewood Park must be a
favorite pastime as last night at one
time It was impossible to secure a boat.
Governor Hoch's hay crop has been
harvested. It has been grown in the
back yard and parking at the Governor's
house.
All of the Vinewood cars have tri
angular blue streamers on their trolley
poles with "Vinewood"' in white letters
on them.
Dr. J. C. McClintock is confined to
his home with a slight attack of indigestion-
from which he has been suf
fering since Monday morning.
The harvest hand rates go into ef
fect Saturday for the first time this
season and a large number of men
will move westward about that time.
The 1,600 rural free delivery carriers
who are paid through the Topeka post
office received $96,416 in wages, during
the past month. '
The carpets at the federal building
have all been given a thorough cleaning.
In addition the district court room is
being refrescoed. -,-'
The regular monthly meeting of the
Kansas Authors' .club will be held this
evening at the home of Mrs. George P;
Morehouse, 216 West Eighth avenue. '
As a reminder of the heavy storm
during the night there was a heavy
shower, with the sun trying hard to
shine, just before 8 o'clock this morn
ing. "..
With the heavy rains last night today
Chew Your Food
No medicine can take the place of
teeth. Eat slowly, chew your food
thoroughly and keep free from in
digestion. When haste imposes extra work on
the stomach, help it out with
jQcecimi'J
Sold everywhere. In boxes 10c and 25c
does not make a very auspicious day for
the opening of the series with Joplin
which takes place at the local park this
afternoon.
The largest crowd of the season was
out to Vinewood Park last night. For
the first time this season on a week day
night it was necessary to run trailers
on the cars.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Commercial club will be held Friday ev
ening and as it is expected that this
will be the last meeting until fall, as
large an attendance as possible is de
sired. Miss Alice McFarland, formerly an
assistant in the physics department at
Washburn has received the appointment
of an Instructor in the Oklahoma City
high school.
Friday and Saturday has been set
apart this week by Judge Dana for the
hearing of divorces and he wil listen to
the stories of eighteen mismated cou
ples on these two days.
Topeka is yet in the first division, but
that is all that can be said for the
White Sox, as they are trailing along
in the last place on account of the game
which they lost yesterday.
The White Sox returned from Jop
lin this morning over the Santa Fe.
The Joplin team accompanied them
home and will remain here until Sat
urday night, playing four games with
the locals.
The first hay crop of the season has
been cut at Vinewood park and receiv
ed the full benefit of the rain last
night as it stood in the shock ready to
be moved away in the big red barn
which stands on the east part of the
property.
The warm summer like weather of
vesterday and last night brought out
the largest week day crowd which has
attended Vinewood Dark this season
and Calvert in his high wire act proved
as popular as ever.
Professor Emanuel Lasker, champion
chess- player of the world, will play a
number of chess games simultaneously
at the T. M. C. A. building Thursday
with state and local celebrities. He will
also deliver a brief lecture."
The corn around the vicinity of To
peak which on an ordinary year is due
to be laid by in about three weeks is
scarcely above the ground as yet, the
inclement weather of the spring being
responsible for the tardy growth.
Today's ball game, tomorrow's gams
and all games during the remainder
of the season played on week days, will
be called at 4 o'clock instead of 3:30
as in the past. All Sunday games will
be called at 3 o'clock in the future.
George McNewcomb, the six and one
half foot drum major of the Garden
City band, is in the city today but not
in uniform, though it Is possible that
he will be' in a day or so as the po
lice force is badly in need of men at
the present time.
One Topeka man says he understands
now why . the street car company
changed the color of its street cars from
green to tan. Tan is the most fashion
able color this summer and the street
car company was simply anticipating
the advent of the new color.
J. A. Ramsey has somewhere, some
place heard that it is the early bird that
gets the worm and evidently believes
that there is something in it, for he
has announced his candidacy for coun-i
ty superintendent though the election
occurs one year from next November.
County Attorney Schenck. who has
been besieged with requests to prose
cute the officers, Hutton and Keller,
v.-ho affixed a fruit container to the ap
pendage of a stray canine, announces
that there is no law covering the case
and the bold officers will not be mo
lested. The annual agitation for a sane
Fourth of July has already commenced
though the probabilities are that ther
will be just as much noise and insanity
evinced on that day as in the past and
just as many eyeless and fingerless
youthful patriots the morning after as
in the past.
The display of lightning and thun
der in connection with the storm last
night was the most violent of the sea
son and many residents of the city
who were awakened by the storm were
unable to sleep on account of the
roaring of the thunder and the flashes
of lightning.
At the annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Topeka & Northwestern
railroad held at the office cf Loomis,
Blair & Scandrett, Tuesday, the entire
list of directors consisting of A. L.
Mohler, Omaha; H. P. Dillon, W. A. L.
Thompson, H. A. Scandrett and N. H.
Loomis of Topeka were re-elected.
Two boys were trying to ride the
same bicycle on Ninth street Tues
day, with the end in view of seeing
how fast they could ride over some of
the rough pavement there. They suc
ceeded fairly well until the boy on the
handle bars swayed too far to one
side, and in trying to save himself
from falling accidentally caught his
foot in the front wheel. There was i
H"H"1"M". H I I II I 1
I CLARA ANDERSON i
813 Kansas Avenue v
Shampooing
Face and Scalp Massage
Manicuring
Ind. Phone 1315 3 Rings.
I I l"M I 'I j.
a cavorting of the bicycle two hurried
exclamations of Ouch! and a general
mixture of boys and bicycle on tha
pavement. Very seldom It is that a
safety wheel bucks, but this one did
it in a manner that reminded one of
the palmy days of the old high wheel.
The boys were not hurt except in their
pride and after looking around to see
that few people were watching, dis
appeared around the state house.
J. J. Schenck, the county attorney
can find no statute under which to
bring criminal proceedings against
Policemen Keller and Hutton for tying
the can to the dog's tail. He has had
sufficient evidence placed in his hands
to convict the men of this charge, but
it seems that the "cruelty to animals'"
statute does not Include dogs within
its scope, so Mr. Schenck can not act
in the premises.
Used In
millions ef
borne
iAULIT
bakkjg mxmm
It Is pot -op tinder the supervision of a competent
chemist, from the finest materials possible to select.
insuring; the user light, wholesome, easily digested food.
Therefore, CALXTSf ET Is recommended by leading
physicians and chemists.
Perfect In Oualitv
Economical in Uoo
moderate In Price
Calumet la so carefully and scientifically prepared that the
nentralteatkm of the dagredienta la absolutely perfect. Thera-
'ore. Calumet leaves no Rocbelle Salts or Atam to the
u uinucui j eonwi. or your esoinacst'a)
ssM"BMwuanb For economy's sake buy uainmet.
l-OOQ-OO glwaa tor msrw stibstaiiga in. -
Jurioas to health fonodia Calamefe
4
I
ft

xml | txt