OCR Interpretation


The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, March 02, 1908, Image 5

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058226/1908-03-02/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE FIVE

THE IilCIOION'D PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, 3IONDAV, MARCII 2, 100S.
rAGE FIVE.
WITH- HOARDINGS THEY
ARE RUSHING HOME
Emigration Continues Unabat
ed Now.
New York, Mar. 2. Tho steamer
Amcrika brought 600 steerage passen
gers, the largest number in. months.
There were 3,450 in the outward
bound ateerage, with 3,000 in prospect
for next week.
During the first two months of this
Tear, January and February, 103,161
f.hlrd class passengers have gone to
Europe. During tho same period but
82,260 of this class have arrived In the
United States, as against 88,131 dur
ing; January and February of 1907, a
decrease of 55,871.
DEATH BY A BOMB.
faaaa;inarr Incident of the Crimean
War by Tolatol.
The following Imaginary incident of
the Crimean war is found in Count Tol-
toi's "Sevastopol:" "The bomb, com
ing faster aud faster and nearer and
bearer, so that the sparks of its fuse
were already viaible, descended. 'Lie
down" some one shouted. They lay
Wat on the ground. Praskouhin, closing
his eyes, beard only the bomb crashing
down on the bard earth close by. A
eeond passed, which seemed an hour.
The bomb bad not exploded, lie open
ed his eyes and at that moment caught
m sight of the glowing fuse of the bomb
not a yard off. Terror, cold terror, ex
cludes every other thought and feel
ing, seized his whole being. lie covered
his face with his bands.
"Then he remembered the 12 rubles
be owed, a debt in St. Petersburg that
should have been paid long ago and the
jrypsy song he bad sung that evening.
The woman ho loved rose iu his Im
agination, wearing a cap with lilac rib
bons, and yet. inseparable from alii
these and from thousands of other rec
ollections, Ihe present thought, the ex
pectation of death, did not leave bini
for a moment. 'Perhaps it won't' ex
plode,' and with desperate final de
cision he wished to open bis eyes, but
at that instant a red flame pierced
through the still closed lids, and, with
a terrible crash, something struck him
in the middle of the chest.
"He jumped up and began to run, but,
tumbling over the saber that got be
tween his legs, fell on his side. 'Thank
God. I'm only bruised,' was his first
thought, nnd he wished to touch his
chest with bis baud, but bis arms seem
ed tied to his sides, and it felt us if a
rise were squeezing his bead. Soldiers
flitted past bim, and be counted them
unconsciously. Then lightning flashed
before his eyes, and be wondered
whether the shot were fired from a
tnortar or cannon. 'Cannon, proba
bly, and here are more soldiers five,
six, seven soldiers. They all pass by.'
JTe was suddenly filled with fear that
they would crush bim. He wished to
hont that ho vras hurt, but his mouth
was so dry that his tongue clove to the .
roof of his mouth.
"He felt It wet about his chest, and
this sensation of being wet made him
think of water. Fearing lest the sol- j
diers might trample on him, he tried to j
phout 'Take care with you,' but instead
f that he uttered such a terrible groan
that he was frightened to hear it. Then
other red fires began dancing before
hit eyes, and It seemed to him that the
oldlers put stones on him. Ho made
n effort to push off the stones, stretch
ed himself, and saw nnd heard and felt
nothing more. He had been killed on
the spot by a bomb splinter in the mid
dle of his chest."
POINTED PARAGRAPHS.
A sick mau talks about every thing ex
cept death.
No man Is big enough to laugh at
real worry.
While loafing a man usually thinks
about a big scheme that won't work.
An apology never gives satisfaction
to but one person the one who makes
If you must kick, make it swift and
sure, and do not prolong the agony by
making excuses.
A boy thinks, "What a good time a
man hasl" Aud a man thinks, "What
good time a boy has!" And what a
poor time both have!
It may be as good a feat to have all
of a little girl's petticoats the same
length as it is to have everything that
poes on the stove cooked at the same
time. Atchison Globe.
In a Mextrnn lint Store.
Half a million straw hats is no un
common sight to be met with at one
time in the hat stores of Mexico. The
bats are made of a long pampas grass
Which grows nowhere else iu the world.
It Is specially cultivated for the hat in
dustry. So rapidly are the hats made
that some skilled workmen can turn
out ten or a dozen a day, and they are
then sent to all parts of the world.
They cost about fourpence each to
wake, are retailed at from 1 shilling
ixpenee to 4 shillings and are so dur
able that It not Infrequently happens
that those of an economical turn of
tnind make n single hat last ten years.
-London Queen.
"Well, daughter, that youug man of
yours made a record last evening."
"What do you mean, pa?"
"Your mother reported him off the
tia track at 10 o'clock, and yet he hadn't
tnada the reibule when your brother
steamed in at 12." Louisville Courier
Journal. Chocolate Pie Is Healthful
Food experts agree that chocolate
Is ono of the most healthful and nutri
tious articles of food known, and choc
olate pies are becoming very popu-
lar- Who can imagine anything more
temptiug or delicious than a nice.
large piece of Chocolate pie? Hard to
make in the old way, but easy if you
use "OUR-PIE," Chocolate flavor, and
Xollow directions on the p.tckage.
Contains all ingredients ready
for in-!
tent ue.
r tedir-
At grocers. 10 ceaUs. Ord
FAMOUS SOCIETY WOMAN
PAINFUL
r. Jjuwi 1 """ "' i i mm, i ir SS
1 YSf I
I Is &&T&$$1 I
111 r-- wk?-Jth4 1 I
1 11 , N. I
I II" Jfe k&t&M I
1 If msW t'ps-zl I
I 11 r ' VrV -v c . . si I
III ttv-n' II
I It a-i.rt'' I I
111 sd:t&& i-rf?$'t-'-, T3l I
I li I
I Ip&gfj c3 NJlJ III
I I j8$f ' ; .'ir.i . III
MRS. JOHN R.
New York, March
Mrs. John R
Drexel will submit to an operation for
appendicitis, to bo performed by Dr.
Wm. T. Bull, in Mrs. Drexel's home,
No. 1 East Sixty-second street. This
announcement came as a surprise to
Mrs. Drexel's many friends. She
ISOCIAL
To Reach the Society Editor, Call Home Phono 1121, or Bell Phone 21.
"jOOEBXKSS-XlBSSS
Mrs Paul Ross of South Twenty-second,
street, entertained the Nomad club in a
most charming manner at dinner Sat-
urday evening. The table was ar-
ranged very beautifully
with
Rhea
Reid roses and asparagus ferns. The
table was arranged in the form or the
letter U and all the guests were seated
on the outside of the table and served
by the waiters from the inside. This
was the regular evening meeting for
the club, but it was decided to give a
shower to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ross, as
they had but recently occupied their
beautiful new home. Mrs. Ross re
ceived many beautiful pieces of linen
and several useful articles. After
dinner a musical followed. Miss
Marie Kaufman aud Miss Francisco
were on the program. The guests
Avere Miss Jean Dunlap, Miss Elliot,
Miss Wilson, Miss Bond, Miss Hill.
Misses Anna and Jean Lupton, Miss
Louck, Miss Elsie Marshall, Miss Car
olyne Salter, Miss Sadie Sanderson,
Miss Elizabeth Sands, Miss Snodgrass,
Miss Harriet Thompson, Miss Un
thank, Miss Ella Winchester, Miss Ada
Woodward, Miss Williams and Miss
Elizabeth Williams. The club will
meet again in two weeks but the place
of meeting has not been determined.
Several weddings are scheduled to
take place in Richmond in the spring
and early fall. The following are
among the list: Mr. Tom Kaufman to
Miss May Aufderheido of Indianapo-
SLIPPED AWAY AND
MARRIED TELEGRAPHER.
MISS NORA STanTOn BlaTCh.
Miis Nora Stanton Blau-h. w lit s.
picture is hen shown, is itu
granddaughter of Elizabeth
J N .
f . - ,
if ifwf . Wa, v
SI f UU , ivuw
H . v v 4 v
I V V :
1
; s j
" - J
' lllll 1 II I III I II "' V" ' - ' . .. M- , j
Stanton, who added to her record for j dance to be given tonight at
originality " quietly slipping away tojiau Temple.
Greenwich. Conn , with Ive De For-1
- t, of
. being
wireless telegraph fame, and
wed by a Justice of the Feace.
TO UNDERGO
OPERATION IN NEW YORK.
DREXEL.
dined with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clews
Friday night, going later with them to
the Metropolitan Opera House. Mrs.
Drexel is one of the notable women of
society. She was formerly Miss Alice
Troth, of Philadelphia and for the last
five or six years has been living in
New York.
I
NEWS
Little. Frederick Fledderjohn.
lis, this month. The wedding of Miss ,
Ethel Taylor to Mr. Clem Kehlenbrink
will be solemnized iu April. Miss ,
Margaret Green will be married to Mr. 1
Carl Meyers in June. The wedding of .
Mr. Harry Buntin to Miss Stella Hunt
will take place sometime iu the earjv ;
summer. Miss Jeannette Grimes to Mr.
J. Earl Stanley of Indianapolis, this
month. Miss Edna Moore of this city
to Arthur Test. This will also take
Dlace in the early summer and the 1
wedding of Miss Evelyn Captolia
Grimes to Dr. C. A. Shelley of this city
this month.
Mr. James Grimes of this city an
nounces, the engagement of his daugh
ters, Miss Jeannette -Grimes to Mr. J.
Earl Stanley of Indianapolis and Miss
Evelyn Captolia Grimes to Dr. C. A.
Shelley of this city. The wedding3
will take place some time this month.
tjR j&
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Critchett of
North Ninth street gave a dinner par
ty yesterday. Covers wero laid for
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Marchant, Martha
Boyd, Ruth Critchett, Ray Marchant,
Hannah Jones aud Mr. and Mrs,
Critchett.
jt
The Oriole club is meeting this aft
ernoon with Mrs. Sol Frankel in the
Reed Flats.
The Good Cheer club meets Wednes
day afternoon wit,h Mrs. Brandenburg,
of North Twelfth street.
!' J"
The Woman's Relief
Corps
meets
A full
Thursday in the G. A. R. hall.
attendance is desired.
.
Tho following musical program will
be given tomorrow night at tho St.
Jt'aul's Parish house, by Fritz Krull.
Miss Amelia Kroeckel, will aet as ac
companist. "Cousin Rufus's Story.
The Dead Wife.
When She Comes Home.
There Is Ever a Song Somewhere.
Where Shall We Land?
Dedication. ,
Proem. .
My Bride That is to Be.
I we Walton's Prayer.
An Old Sweetheart (with musical
accompaniment.!
Little Orphant Annie.
The Jolly Miller.
Lullaby.
Our Hired Girl.
The Raggedy Man.
Out to Old Aunt Mary's-.
Dearth.
The Lost Kiss.
A Life-Lc&son.
Tho Bee-Bag.
Headings. The musical settings are
i all of Mr. Krull's own composition.
) The Domestic Science society will
' meet Wednesday afternoon in the lec
ture room of the Morrisson-tfeeves li
brary. Miss Mary A. Stubbs will givoi
a talk on "How to Keep Well."
j Miss Nellie Morris of Pitfua, arrived
! here today to be the guest of .'Mrs.
j Frank Lund of this city for a fev.- days.
girted j Miss: Morris will attend the Caiupbell
Cady Williams-Campbell reception and
tha'Pj tb-
j A dinner party was given last cvea-
j ing by Miss Clara Vossler at bcr home
east of thi& city. After the dinner
party the hours were spent at music
and games. Places were reserved for
Misses Virginia Moser, Grace Dennis,
Minnie Ahaus and Fannie Lott. Messrs.
Robert Eliot, .Gilbert Phart. Russel
Ashinger, Everett Lott.
J? t w
Tho Men's club of the First Presby
terian church will hold their monthly
meeting tomorrow night.
Jt
Mra. Dudley Elmer and Mrs. Ray
Shiveley will entertain the Buzzers'
Whist club Saturday, March seventh,
at the home of Mrs. Elmer, 1212 North
A street.
J J
Mrs. Wilbur Hibberd will entertain
the Wednesday Bridge Whist club,
Wednesday, at her home on South
Thirteenth street.
ti 8
Mrs. Rudolph Leeds will entertain
the Tuesday Duplicate Whist club to
morrow afternoon.
The Sub Rosa club will meet tomor
row evening with Mrs. Burton Gaines,
300 North Seventeenth street.
& J 0
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Leeds gave a
dinner party Saturday evening at their
home in the Wayne Flats. The same
company also formed a theatre party
Saturday evening to "The Great Di
vide." The following invitations have been
issued by the ladies of the Christian
Church :
Mr. and Mrs. Midget
request your presence at the marriage
of their daughter
Lillie Putian
to
Mr. Tom Thumb
Wednesday evening, March fourth
nineteen hundred and eight
at eight o'clock
Christian church, Richmond, Indiana
No presents accepted.
The cast of characters for the wed
ding are:
Cast of Characters.
Bride Mary Virginia Burr
Groom Benjamin Garvei
Maid of Honor Helen Hil'
Best Man Floyd NusSauir
Ushers William Christopher Egge
raeyer and Eugene Elmer Pierce.
Bride's Parents Joe Partlow, Mar
guerite Draper.
Groom's Parents Benjamin Burr and
Lois Ward,
Grandparents James Williams and
Thelma Pyle.
Minister and Wife Robert Jackson.
Emma Hudson.
Aunties Mary Edith Lahrman, Janet
Seeker, Martha Leighton, Mary
Luhring.
Cousin Velma Leighton
Flower Girl . .Thelma Delight Thomas
The invited guests and waitresses
are as follows:
Invited f!iiPRt Harrv TtarriR Mir-
Florence Wilson, Aaron Studebaker,
Helen Eggemeyer, Mahlon Windsor
Walls, Bertha Jones, Wayne Judy, Lu
cile Hopping, Keith King, Esther
Adele Harris.
Waitresses Wilhelmine Traum.
Dolores Ellis, R,uth Keelor, Alice Voss
ler
The program which will be given be-
fore the wedding ceremony is:
Solo O Promise Me
Catherine Ensminger
Solo I Love You Truly
Eugene Elmer Pierce
Solo I've Grown So Used to You
James Williams
Recitation Thelma Pyle
Piano Solo Forrest King
Solo Tommy's Serenade
Esther Adele Harris
4
The Aftermath society meets tomor
row afternoon with Mrs. Frank M.
Clark, 321 North Eleventh street.
"My Favorite Recipe," will be given by
each member of the club.
a
Mrs. John Lontz has returned from
Hagerstown, where she spent
last
and
week, the
guest of relatives
friends.
.S
Mr. P. W. Smith went to Ft. Wayne
this morning on a business trip,
fc?
A surprise party was given Satur
day evening in honor of the birthday
anniversary of Mr. William Frauman
at his home, east of the city. Music
and games were the features of the
evening after which an elaborate lun
cheon was served. The dining room
was prettily decorated with smilax
asparagus ferns and bunches of sweet
peas and violets outlined by numerous
wax candles placed in small rlower
Ufis. Those present weir Messrs. and
Mesdames Ed Stein, George Horning.
Charles Gildenhaar, Louis Frauman,
Henry Koehrlng, Richard Atzinger,
Mr. Ed Ruck and the Misses Kather
ine, Laura and Frieda Grottendick.
Mrs. H. Walterman and Mrs. Frank
Macke entertained at the home of the
former on South Fifth street. Point
euchre was played at four tables.
Those present were Mesdames H. J.
Broerman, Edward Rainier, "ill Tor-
beck. Frank Batter, Louis
Smithmey-
er, 11. Macke. B. A. Broerman. H.
Walterman, Frank Macke, F. Bnche
and H. Gausepohl; Misses B:tm
w'alierman, Kathleen Broerman, Clara
Macke, Elizabeth Knabe. Helen Bat
ter and No I Ik- Smirhmeyer. At ix
o'clock aa elegant thrt-e courm lun
cheon w;'t t-erved.
J
The fagazine club is meeting t-:iia
afternoon with Mrr. J. S. Ostrander,
119 Norta Fifteenth street. This is
miscellaneous daj'. Mrs. Jobn Lontz
will be the principal reader.
v
The I'hi Kappa Sigmas entertained
at their home on South street with an
informal dance last Saturday evening.
Dancing lasted until twelve, when re
freshments were served, after which
they had their "singing school." This
original with them and is t;-neraily
Riven after a dance. Everyone got-
in on- room aud tl:.''.v all sit around
aud sing the latest rr.gs. TJio.-e
present were: Messrs. Lewis. Barker.
Warner. Farmer. Barnes. Clark. Shar-liK-k,
Pitts. Jackson. Grimes, Siiles.
Tarnutzpr. Farquhar. CoaJe. Hunzick
r. Pavj5. Lrtf bctn. Crptir. Grav.
Land and Wamrler cf Kirhmoad.
THE
BRIGHTEST
AND
BUSIEST
STORE 1
IN
TOWN
THE PEPLE'
Misses Cecil and Maud Davis, Roseber-
ry, Ranier, Hinman, Alexander, Mat-
losk, Elston, Dorothy and Eulora Mil
ler, Hogan, Carruthers, Messrs. Beck
er, Lane, Mame Wynans of Greencastle
and Edna Myers of South Bend. The
Little Things That
NEW SPRING SUITS.
If you are thinking of a now spring
suit this clipping will give you an idea
concerning the style for this season:
Severe effects are more generally be
coming than might be thought possi
ble and the last year it would seem as
.aough this fact had been well accept
ed, for now no woman feels her outfit
complete without at least one tailor
gown. Long skirts are not practical,
but some women will wear no others
and some dressmakers refuse to make
the short skirts, or rather to design
them; consequently all tho new designs
are shown with the long skirt. But
practical common sense refuses to ad- j
mit this as a universal law and the j
short skirt is fashioned just the same.
The old favorite blue serges will be
seen again this spring, but in a softer
finish than usual and with a closer
weave. Black braid, white or fancy
waistcoat and gilt buttons will make
the simplest blue serge quite as elab
orate as a silk gown, and there is
nothing more useful. Tho different
shades of purple will again be fash
ionable. Any amount of originality
can be made use of in the waistcoats,
and they produce such an infinite va
riety of effect that it is not remarka
ble the fashion has at once found fa
vor with everyone.
WAY TO MAKE OVER DRESS.
To make over an old eolienne dress
or waist and full seven gored skirt
with two wide flounces, sew the waist
and skirt together at waist line, shir to
girdle depth, tuck in small tucks all
pieces left of goods cut in four inch
diamonds, baste .flat around skirt
where flounces and skirt join, with the
points just meeting. Trim on each
side with narrow bias bands of taffeta
cut from good parts of an old silk pet
ticoat, crossing the bands where dia
monds meet. When thi is stitched
with silk thread it makes pretty trim
ming and saves buying new. Tuck the
yoke and place a band of same trim
ming at lower edge, allowing the dia
monds to extend over the shoulder on
sleeve and you will find you have a
beautiful new princess gown with lit
tle or no cost.
REVIVE WITHERED FLOWERS.
Put the stems into boiling water and
by the time the water is cold the flow
ers will have revived. Then cut afresh
the ends of the stems and keep them in
fresh cold water.
MUST PLAN AHEAD.
If at the beginning of each week the
housekeeper
will sit down and plan
in a general way what provisions are
to be bought for the week, instead of
just buying iu a haphazard way. sev-
eral dollars can be saved on the weekl;,
grocery bill, amy the bills of fare will ,
be astonishingly more at is-factory be-j
sides. !
If j oi haw a soup I one or. Muuda v .
gt. one with sumc meat on it and if j
j o;i save some of the broth out before;
reasoning 'he soup, iif e this with pait ;
of the meat chopped fine to make hash
for Tuc&day'b breakfast, the rest of the j
meat either ground or chopped and
mixed with potatoes and seasoned with
onion makes delicious eroqufttces:.
Or if you have boiled potatoes on
Wednesday, cook enousb to have son it
left to make salad for Thursday. And
if you have rice on Thursday, take
what is left, mix with egg and grated
choose anil fry as croquettes, to eat
with Friday's fish. And if there is any
fish loft, mis it with potatoes for Fat-;
urday -roquet tes. Planning ahead i
this way will not only save money j
but much time and worry. f
s
VALUE OF ONE'S CHARM. j
The ideal woman must not marry aj
, man unless she can trust him; then. If i
There is Something
Doing Corner Ninth
and Main.
Sale of Mill Ends
Get Your Share ot
These Great Values.
MILL ENDS CALICO.
MILL ENDS MUSLIN.
MILL ENDS INDIA LINEN.
MILL ENDS MADRAS.
MILL ENDS GINGHAM.
MILL ENDS TABLE LINEN.
MILL ENDS EMBROIDERY.
Tuesday will be a busy day.
party was chaperoned by tho Mrs. Bix
lcr and Davis. Lafayette Courier.
f"
The Ticknor club is meeting this aft
ernoon with Mrs. Mary Whitridge of
South Eighth street.
Interest Women
sho marries him, sho mutt trust him
absolutely. It is one thing to take
an interest in all a man does, it is an
other to be inquisitive.
But if the bachelor's dream were to
be put into one brief prayer, it would
be this: "Keep fresh for me the ro
mance of life, and let me keep it fresh
for you!" Most men have a real
romance, they want some woman to
live for, to be the gleam of poetry iu
their dull workaday world.
The romance is easy in the early
days; it's the priceless heritage of two
unselfish lives as the years roll on.
Have you ever noticed how engaged
and how soon after marriage the "lit-
tie" dinners become just "dinners"?.
The bachelor man watches his friends
who marry, and wonders, and the pray- a difference in the baked
er of his soul Is for a woman with j -whom
the "little" dinner ca.n ever product.
keep their charm. ' Twenty SetS Of Tolls grind
So Rel.tl. of Hla.
Duncan, aged two and a half, had
been naughty. To punish bim his
mother tied bim In his high chair and
kept him there for one hour, by the
clock. His father got home before the
hour was quite up and asked the
youngster why he wai tied up.
"Father," replied Duncan, pointing
an accusing finger at bis mother, "I'm
completely surprised at that lady."
Th Greater Oftue.
Professional Hypnotist Can I get
permission to bury old Joe Soaker alive
and dig biua up after thirty days?
Mayor of Lonelyville No, ding ye! Ye
kin bnry him alive If ye want to, but If
ye ever dig him up agin I'll Jug yet
New York Press.
An Art tat.
marry an artist, and now you're en-
gaged to a dentist. Flo Well, isn't be
an artist? He draws from real life.
ft
MdDinKsy "to ILrdDsunv
Any Amount. Anywhere
Any Time
Almost Any Kind of Security
No Red Tape. Mo Delay
No Publicity.
With us, you deal direct with the lender, for we repretent no
foreign capital, lxiaiiin; our own money, nominal expenses and
thu great volume of business we do enables us to not only give
you easier payments and more satisfactory dealings, but also to
guarantee you FAR BETTER RATES than can be had of any con
twin in tiiis trction of country, none excepted. Ijans taken up
from other loan companies, we giving jou. in addition, auy reas
onable amount you may want. Call on or :hone ua. The differ
ence we can save ou will be surprising.
Automatic Phones
From 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 1341. Alter 5 p.m. 3651 or 4156
Indiana Loan Co.
Established 1901
Rooms 40-41 Colonial BIdi. 3d Floor.
- -
IVIAIN STREET.
Furniture Bedding Carpets
THE
STORE
THAT
GIVES
YOU
GREAT
VALUES
STOIKHI"
Not Mar. Man.
Th English aristocrat la Try
proud of his Unease, bat not nearly
proud as th. German,' said a much
traveled man. "A G.nnaa .nc f.II
from a Hamburf-Amarloaa liner Into
the sea, and a sailor, teeioc him dis
appear with a .plash. thouta4:
"Maa overboard V
"The German as mod at he cam up
yelled haughtily to th. sailor:
"What do you mean with your
"man overboard? Graf Hermann Ton
Finkensteln, Duke of Suabla and
Prince of the Floly Roman Empire. Is
overboard.' ,.
Nell (to young brother coaxlngly) .
Oh. Willie, are you an angel? '
Willie Not if if anything wpataira.
Punch.
See those
samples of
fjl rTGTGT"lL llOUT?
. , liUUlWJ.
All look alike but there's
Gold Medal Flour'
very fine. Ten sets of silk
sieves make it an even flour.
Purified air keeps out dust and
impurities.
All this care makes it give
such fine baking results.
Made by
Washburn
Crosby Co.
9J
Sold by
roccrS
?
Everywhere
COL0MlOAlflOi
Richoid, Ind.

xml | txt