OCR Interpretation

The West Virginian. [volume] (Fairmont, W. Va.) 1914-1974, September 09, 1919, Image 10

Image and text provided by West Virginia University

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86072054/1919-09-09/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE 10

10 MK
Future Uprisings of Armed
; Men to Be Treated as
f Mine Workers Officers
$ Called Upon to Assist
in This.
f; charleston, w. va., sept. s?
Vigorous measures arc to be UKin by
Kflfratate of West Virginia to prevent
3^*?recurrence ot the past few days
r tihen armed miners inarched across
{he country threatening to violently
r invade a neighboring county. Keporu
were made to the governor's office
that the several thousand miners
ihat had assembled oa the Logan coun
ty line but were induced to dispersa
and were brought Iback to their homes
by special trains had returned to worn!
with the exception of but about 25
per cent of them and these were unable
to do so because of physical
disabilities incurred by the march.
In the meantime measures were set
afoot by the governor to make a drasA
tic investigation as to the cause of the
Uprising, and it has been determined
to appoint a commission for this puiv
pose which will be done In a day or
two. Telegram^ and telephone inquir
ies have been pouring into the governor's
office asking the cause of the
Uprising and late yesterday a statement
was Issued by the governor in
which be said:
"This I want to emphasize:
t' This thing, or anything like it
l must not occur again. Extreme
patience was exercised for the reason
I 'believed that it was due to
(V ^-misinformation given by a few to
the many, but there can be no
^ ?s?tcus8 for anv similar mlsnnrtpr
: .- standing on the purt of anybody I
i hereafter. Any further march of
armed men across this state bent
;. upon Invading another county and
"breathing threats to snoot up peo
pie will bo regarded as an attempt
at revolution, and will be dealt
With on the instant as Buch. I
, want this statement understood
In Its fullest sense by the people
of the state in general and any
other like minded persons in particular,
In order that all may know
What to expect in the future."
The governor said that the state]
had been unfortunately placed in anl
unfavorable light before the country!
but "It la the inevitable outcome ofi
persistent radical propaganda, to
! tvhich I have frequently referred in
public addresses during the past few
jV months and is the logical result of!
newspaper articles and utterances of {
\ agitators and political demagogues!
who were diligent in telling the wage I
workers that their liberties were beingl
f: assailed whenever a measure has appeared
in the legislature dflrtgned to
public peace.
"The sudden uprising of a large]
body of armed men was carefully i
planned by some person, or persons,
whose Identity It is the duty of the officials
of the United Mine Workers
as well as public officers to establish.
Runners went through the Kanawha
coal fields and presidents of several
; local unions summoned special meetings
telling members the order had
come from 'headquarters' to arm and
^assemble. I know of some
cases where members inquired who I
brought the order, and the local officers
of the miners' union replied they
did not know, and could not produce
ally official documents. The wildest
and wlerdest stories were circulated,
one being that Fred Mooney, district
secretary of the United Mine Workers,
had been assassinated in Logan
county, all for the purpose of inflaming
the minds of the men. When I
went among them in the mountains
Friday night, spoke to them and had
some of them appeal to me with disi,.
tressed countenance to unow Ms it true
that they are murdering women and
I,, tables oyer in Logan county?' I saw
how earnest and sincerc were some
of these men and how grossly de? ;
(felved they were by the promoters of
the plan, and I made up my mind,
because of their Innocence and misinformation,
that no force should be
nsed to stop the invasion if It could
Mjossibly be avoided. |
' T assured the men that night that
if they would disband then and go
home I would investigate tho condl!
. tlons and practices In the Logan coal
field and that, if any of them were
unlawful I would do my best to see
that they were correctcd and confidently
believed I could secure that result.
' I left them believing they would
t rttpond to my appal nnrl disband.
While the majority at that meeting
did' return home part of them Ignored!
1 Bty proposition and took up their
march. Notwithstanding that those
who continued on the march did not
f Seep faith with me, I Intend to keep
faith wit fcthem and will make a thorough
Investigation of the conditions
' tn the Logan field. The coal opcralors
association over there has wired
I me, also, demanding such Investiga"At
the time I was at the meeting
E. f-kaew that it was a carefully organized
and deliberately planned moves'
ment and that those directing It were
under no misapprehension. I further
r knew, too, that the officers and citl0mb*
of Logan county were armlns
B- and preparing to resist the Invasion
$. of those armed men, and that many
k' of them would be marching to certain
B- death If they persisted in their unfcV
ywise course So .1 took no chances,
*.* 1 communicated with Secretary ot
War Baker, and General Leonard
Wood, commanding the central military
department of the United State*
army immediately arranged to ?end
troops into tbe affected districts. They
were held in readiness to move on a
moment's notice, and would hare been
thrown Into tbe affected area on my
request In a very few hours.
"Of course, I am most gratified that
the final step was not necessary, and
It is but fair to say that the termination
of the unfortunate affair without
bloodshed Is due to the energy and efforts
of f^ank Keeney, president of
District 17, United Mine Workers of
America, whose appeals were finally
List of unclaimed letters remaining
in the Fairmont West Virginia
Post Office for the week ending
September 6, 1919.
Adams, KatherinsKeffer, Maggie
'Arter Ernest E. Kramer, C. J.
Allik, John Kelley, A. E.
Ashby, Mrs. C. H.Liggett, O. S.
Abbott, D. N. I .ouch, John V. 1
Allison S. T. Lynch, W. B.
,Boswell, Harry i/ockwood, M. F.
Booth Wl I. (3) Long, Minnie
Burton Willie Lynch, H. E.
Burnhardt MildredMerrill, Dick
Bakrr, Mary Michael, G. B. 1
Borgen, Guy Moran, Mary
Blizzard, S. T. Mooro, Cain '
Bice, Mrs. S. H. Morris, John H.
Brooks, Mrs. W.O.Martin, Jcsso
Burgess, George Musgrove Enid
Brown Martha Mayhow Claude
|Brown, Granville Martin, J. A.
Burns, Mrs J. W.Mason, R. <2. '
Bartha, Sam Morgan, Ne'.lc !
Burner, Mary Madera, 1). J.
Bartlett, Eva J. McCusky Edna (2)
Bush, H. E. McDougal, L. G.
Brown. Opal Musgrove E. M.
Beckwith. C. C. Marino DomenJch j
Bush, Irene Mayers, G. W. j
Cunningham, Har-Myers, D. T.
old. Miller, John
Crile, Helen McDonald Arthur
Collins, Georgie Moor, J.
Chandler, Geo. T.Murphy, Claud
Crown Window Mayle Floyd
Glass. Miller, T. B.
Clark, E. C. Mairl Verney
Cavers, Earl Mince, Levi
Carpenter, T. M. Meals, S. W.
Chambers. G. B. Munroe, Elizabeth
Clayton, Richard P.
Crelgton, Mary Morgan, Howard
Carpenter. R. L. McClure. Sam
Clice, W. L. Miller, Joseph
Cox, J. R. Neuman, M. W.
Clark, Raymond Nay, Ella
Cassalton, John Nuzum, W. P.
Churchhill, Lela Nagle, Bertha
iBarry, Annie Newell, F. M.
Cole, Charlie Part-ich, M. R.
Canter, W. I. Plum, Ona
Dodge, G. L. Pierce I/Oah
Dausen, Annie (2)Pugh, Jane
Daugherty, Mrs. Powell, Wm.
Charles. P.vles, Earl
iDUlon, William Riley, Grace
Durst, Robt. B. Roswoll, Thos. M.
Dodd Gladys (2) Rosenfield, M. E.
Doolittle, Grace Raddford ElizaDavis,
,T. beth
Dillon Lena Riley, Edd
Dalton, I.ouis Rhoades, P. F.
Evans, James W. Rubis, Mayk
Eddy, Ruth Riggle Charley
Tilling, Minnie Rollins, Walter
Fletcher, Harry Reese, Dorothy
Ford, Llllie Ranimenbers, R. '
Friend, Ransom T.
Fields, Julia Ridin/er, E. A.
Foley, Robert Solt, Arthur j
Ford, Leona Stantosa, John ,
Foster, Mao Secic Paval ,
Fleming, J. A. Sheppard, R. A. ,
Oaslilll, Winnie Scott, R. 1. !
Grimsley, J. A. Southard W. C
Gruher, Max F. Snyder Cora 1
Garlish Edgar Statler Charles
Gilmore, Lonza Sessler "Samuel
Grandison Ger- Sheedy, John j
trude Stanard Mrs L. N.
iGividen Leona Smith, H. D. |,
Greiner, W. J. Somerset, Charles
Click, Blanche Stalnaker, W. A
Gooding, Dessie Sloan Paul (2)
Helmick. Ruth Snider Marshal
Hildredth, H. R.Sadler, S. L.
Hummel, Mr. Smith, Charlie
Horner, GertrudeSanford, C. M.
Halpeny. Mollie Taylor, Jack
Hoult, W. E. Tenant. Myrtle
Holmes, Maud Tenant, Loran B.
Hale, Jesse J. Talkington Mauda',
Uoln -EM..- I
Hinton,^ W. P. "beTiT ""
Hawkins, W. T. Tofanl Gulseppl
IKenderson, Lula Thompson, Edna
B. Taylor, Jeff
Hunt. Harry Ullom E. I,.
Hoover, Ruba Watson, Delia
Huffman, Sirrah Wfird, Luclle
Hess, Cbas. Workman, WilHarrla,
Zerra liam
Hart, E. H. Williams, Ralph
John Brothers Woods, Charles '
Jordan Joe Willie Sterling ;
Jenkins Ray Wyatt Preston (2)
Johnson, Inez White Charles
Jones Charlotte Wells Albert
King, Bertha Wright 3. D.
Kirk, Minlo Woods, Carl
Keller, Jane >W<yatt Be ill ah
The finals in the "Y" tennis tournament
were postponed last evening
and will be played on the "Y" courts
this afternoon beginning at 4:30
o'clcck. Bell and Small are the contestants.
The match is attracting
quite a bit of attention and a number
of tennis fans are expected to turn out
this evening to witness the championship
The body of Jeff Spain, of Annabelle,
a colored man whose death occurred
at Fairmont hospital a few days
ago as a result of Injuries received
when he was caught in an olevator at
the Four States coal mines there was
burled today by Undertaker R. L. Cunningham.
Nothing bas been heard from
relatives of the dead man as to the disposition
of the body and the U. M. W.l
of A .local at Annabello will bury him.
Java has taken the leadership In
the cultivation ot quinine away from
If you want to Buy or Sell Real
Estate. Office number 200 Watson
Building with Chas. W. Evans, '
'nsurance Agent.
Hardy County's Farmers
Picnic Was Big Success
in Every Way.
MORGANTOWN, W. Va., Sept. 9.?
Three thousand fanners, their wived
and families, gathered at Caledonia ,
Park, near Moorefield, Harty county,
Saturday for what proved to be the
greatest tractor demonstration ever .
given in this state. The demonstration
was given under the auspices of j
the Farm Bureau of Hardy county and
the county agent, H. R. Cokeley.
Eight tractors tnere gave a con- ,
vinclng demonstration if the supe- ,
riority of motor-driven machinery over
horse power under certain conditions, ,
and lie value of modem farm machin- ,
This was the annual Hardy county
farmers' picnic which in every detail.,
was the most successful ever held ia
thp roillltv Thpr<? vena n avUIKU I
'if pure bred Angus cattle, and Davoc,
Hampshire, and Berkshire hogs. One |
of the Berkshire hogs exhibited was ,
from the herd of a breeder, who recently
paid 5600 at a public sale in
Ohio for a herd boar. J
The meeting was presided over by
Georgo T. Leatberman, the president
af the Hardy county Farm Bureau. Ex- :
celient addresses were given by W. D. ,
Zlnn, of Philippi, nllss Marion Hepworth,
assistant state agricultural ex- :
tension director, and Nat T. Frame, ,
state agricultural extension director.
A great picnic dinner was served on 1
the ground.
There were exhibits of manure ,
spreaders, ensilage cutters and other
pieces of modern farm machinery. '
However, the big event of the day was ;
the tractor demonstration, each tractor
plowing an aero. County Agent H. 1
W. Prettyman, of Mineral county, was '
field manager, and under his direc
tlons a wonderful demonstration of 1
fast but thorough plowing was done by
the motor-driven machines. Hundred
of interested farmers followed the ma- 1
chines about as they slipped easily 1
along, turning up broad furrows behind
them. Three-bottom gang plows wen
drawn by International. Case, Emerson-Brantlnghams,
Molina and Happy
Farmer tractors. Two bottom plows
were drawn by a Fordson, a Case and
an International tractor.
The result of the demonstration was
to show convjnclngly how perfects/
tractors are adapted to different condl- i
tlons for which they have been designed.
' i!
jl A * l?> V V || ,
Announcement ia made of the mar- ]
riage of Nezor Hawkins, of Cross
Roads, and Miss Ruth Giles, of this ,
city, which took place at Clarksburg
September 4, 1919. Mr. Hawkins ia a 1
Bon of Mr. and Mrs. Joshua Hawkins ,
of Cross Roads and his bride is the ,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Giles, i
Df Stevens street. Both have many .
friends who extend to them best wish- !
es. They will reside In Gaston ave- ,
At Columbus.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Muv. .if Mr i.aUo
Park, Mrs. J. D. Cox and Mrs. David
Rogers, of Morgantown avenue, have .
gone to Columbus to attend the Na- j
tlonal Encampment. From there they ,
will go to Toledo, 0., where they will ,
spend several weeks visiting relatives '
before returning home.
For Funeral.
Mrs. George Frum and children, ot
Granville, Monongalia county, who
were here for the funeral of Georgn
Mancll Carpenter, have returned home.
While here they were guests ot Mrs.
Frum's brother, J. H. Morrow, In Morgantown
avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Carl
piwson and little daughter, Florence,
of Clarksburg, who came down for the
funeral have returned home also.
Mrs. Blng and daughter, Miss Arma,
who spent the summer at Elkins, have
ret/urned to the city and the latter taken
up her work as teacher In the East
side high school. Tfcay have taken
apartments at the home of Mrs. Cora
Morrow In State street. Miss Bertha
Dilgard, of Gormania, supervisor ot
music in the East side schools, is recovering
from a throat operation and
will not r.rr'ivo for z few days.
Mrs. C. C. Stealey, ot Clarksburg,
spent Sunday with Ivir. and Mrs. Ed.
Johnson, in Morgantown avenue.
Mrs. Elizabeth Holland is still quite
111 at the homo of her daughter, Mrs.
D. W. Toothman, in lleeves avenue.
A. H. lleeves, of Morgantown avenue,
has returned from a business trip
to Pittsburgh.
Mrs. Howard Phillips, of Grafton, Is
the guest of Mrs. William Costlllow iji
Stato street.
Mrs. Emma Freeman Johnson, of
ParkersBurg, who has been visiting
relatives hore the past three weeks,
wenl to Clarksburg Monday for a few
days' visit cn route home . Mrs. Neta
Hammers accompanied her to Clarksburg
ana spent ;"ae dajv
overrating! |
(l tba root of nearly all digestive
Tils. II your digestion b weak or
out o( kilter, bettar eat leal and uia
the new aid ta better digestion.
Pleasant to take?effective. Let
Ki-moidt baip straigktan out your
digestive troubles.
mad* by scott * bowne
makers or scorrn emulsion
......iiauii si ....
Evening Chat
>? A
Bit About Oress,
I wonder how many women like
the longer dresses and skirts which'
fashion has decreed we shall wear this!
winter. There Is surely something;
very woman!) about them, something I
which appeals to many. The short j
skirts, however, are so very comfort-'
able and so decidedly trim and neat
that It will be hard to give them entirely
Serge dresses are already being
shown in stores and on the street,
Bven in spite of the hot weather. Durnig
my travels this summer I saw no
dress as popular as the serge. On
the trains and on the street, these one
piece gowns with a bit of lace collar
or a gay silk one were all the rage.
It seems odd to see serge dresses this
hot weather. They say women can
endure much greater suffering than
can men and I well believe it. Last
evening I saw at least seven women
riroeenri In Biiito nr riroed.
es with furs about their necks. I sure
did. In a bajf hour's time. As I
walked down the street?gasping for a
cool breeze or two.
A Wee Contribution on Books.
What are we thinking about the
books we are reading these days? Or
do we read books any more with so
much flesh and blood living and so
much of serious concern to exert our
real brains about? Books used to concern
us a lot but since the war we
have been under a continual strain,
worrying with this, bothering about
that until it is no longer the delightful,
instructive pastime it used to be
to lose oneself in the byways of fiction.
The most popular books just
now are probably Harold Bell Wright's
'The Ilecreation of Brian Kent," and
Reginald Kaufman's "Victorious."
rhese two will be the subject of much
liscussion among fiction lovers. Reginald
Kauffman Is liked more for his
tense, realistic, a spade-is-a-spade
style. His new book concerns the war
3r rather the war concerns his book.
Are war stories liked? That's a question
just now. For awhile publishers
all- over the coqntry were swiamped
with war fiction. Many of them
thought it the proper thing to buy and
is a consequence have much more on
their hands at present tfian they know
what to do with. There are so many
of our hoys in every town and city
who know more about war stories than
any writer could possibly hope to know
?who have imbibed the environment
r>f war to such an extent that fiction
on the subject becomes dull and lifeless.
Perhans thst'ft whv cn mnm. nfi
the new war stories are being written
by returned soldiers. The real life
'over there" taught the hitherto idle
same of writing to the lad who saw
it all and can't torget. He simply sat
down one day and lived it over for
Dthers to read. So that some real live
rictlon was born of tlie desire to put
n black and white those tragic experiences,
those tense pictures. That's
ivhy books don't grip as they used to
:lo when we Uvea mostly In the imagination.
We're much wider awake
:han we used to be?by tar. And we
Save crawled out of our imagniations
Into the open.
Harold Bell Wright is being crlticis?d
greatly. Uterary critics say a nine
rear old child could write novels as
well. And yet his books sell in vast
numbers. "Oh. well," 1 overheard on
1 street car, "only the common people
lend him. He suits them." For the
mthor who wishes to make money the
:ommon people serve his purposes adoriably.
For there are vastly more
:ommon people in the world than any
jther kind.
With winter surei ytomlng, it is the
part of wisdom to put all your roots
In shape. There isnt' anything better
than the slate surface shingles or the
2 and 3-ply Gibraltar roofing that we
ire putting on a lot of houses. Call
us today. J. Earle Davis, general
jontractor and job contractor. No. 70
Cleveland Ave., phono 470-R. Adv.
if" 1. ' [i Yew can uatl<
(mi MdsESM P ment *<" *!
/ MJ r. taking the tin
I W H | Gmrters but ill
50^ 75P Chicago
IWiBRiNGs y?u ^
100 Pavmprif hv r>Vipnlr is a
I economical?it brings e
We believe you will
checking account wit]
Faihm d>
Home trom Trip.
Clarence c\rry, clerk of the Circuit
court, accompanied by his brother,
Carroll Curry, have returned after a
fine outing, touring along the lake
shores to Cleveland, Buffalo and
Niagara Falls. Alter visiting cities
and places of interest they returned
by way of Pittsburgh aud Unlontovrn,
Home to lie Married.
Wlllard Hall, who came home last
week from Camp Lee to be married
to Miss Mary Leeper, has returned
and will shortly be sent to Texas,
where he will be stationed with his
Home With liride.
Dr. J. M. Barr, who was married in
Mississippi on August 31, has returned
to his work at Middleton accompanied
by Mrs. Barr.
Called to Ilaltlmore.
L. B. Farrell, local chairman of the
railroad telegraphers, was called to
Bal / no re yesterday on business.
Hears from Son.
Mrs. C. Salvattl is in receipt of a
letter from he rson Nick, who has
been with the Italian army for nearly
six years, stating that his work now
consists of traveling on express trains
running between Paris and Constantinople,
examining passports.
Notes ana Personals.
Dr. and Mrs. Kinney, of Idamay,
were calling in town last evening.
Thoburn High school opened yes- t
terday, starting otf with an unusally ,
large class of freshmen.
Miss Beatrice Hall, teaeher of the c
domestic science class at Fairmont <
High school, assumed her work there l
yesterday. i
A short circuit occurred on the i
electric light wires yesterday evening, i
caused by a football which lli| boys <
were playing with accidentally tossed
too high. The light wires struck the
telephone wires, putting the Consoli- .
datioa Coal company mines out of j
commission, which was about the only
damage done. ,
Dr. M. W. Davis, of Bridgeport,
was a business cr^jr at Dr. \V. C.
Koon's dental office this week.
Mrs. Gladys Kemper and mother, of
Charleston, have taken apartments at
the home of Lee Janes for the winter.
Miss Kemper is a teacher in the Tho- i
burn nigh school.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Levi have return- '
ed from the farm of John Vincent,
where Messrs Levi aud Vincent have
finished threshing 270 bushels of
Miss Lena Ritchie, who has been
employed fry Miss Anna Watkins for
some time, is away on a vaction at
her home at Bichwood, W. Va.
Tho Misses Pearl anil Beatrice McCabe,
of Tunnelton, have been spend-1
ing * week with tha Misses Opal and j
Phyllis Smith.
Mrs. J. P. Hanley Is recovering from
a severe illness at her home on Maple
avenue. Her sister Miss Florence
Curry of Wheeling is here culled by
her illness.
The hundreds of Elks visiting Fairmont
this week, together with their
wives and sweethearts, will find it
most convenient to stop in our store
for many thiugs they need. For drugs,
toilet articles, dfinks, candies and
many other things. This Is widely
known as "The Drug Storo Ahead."
Fairmont Pharmacy, Watson Hotel
When the right pair ot glasses are
worn for the good of ailing eyes.
Nothing else will give relief, because,
nothing eise will bring Ujht to a focus
where It should be. Light improperly
focussed is what is wrong with most
ailing eyes. Bring your eye troubles
to us. A. B. Scott, Optometrist and
Optician, corner Jefferson and Main
bts. Phone 542-R.?Adv.
r?.a w
t ivold the annoyance and flleepporatterieae*
when garters "go wrong" by
e not only to uk dlstin&ly for Puis
to to see tint yon gat tie genuine.
n Children's HICKORY Garten
U4 N?w York
afe, convenient and ' j
i receipt automatically j I
appreciate having a ; I
i the Fairmont Trust j |
1st Company
For These Cool N
We have a complete sto<
prices. Early advantageoi
ble for us to hand the savi
$1.98, $2.50, $2.98, $3-e
$1.98, $2.98, $3.50, $4.S
Originators and Leaders of
Death of Mrs. Margaret Campbell.
A message received here announced '
he death of Mrs. Margaret Campbell (
vhich occurred at bakersfleld, Cal., <
in August 13 at tKo home ot her s
laughter. Mrs. Ed Mohi. where she
lad spent the past several years. She
vas formerly a native ot this state
laving resided at Denver, W. Va. She
s a cousin of Mrs. Winifred Murphy.
)f McKinney street.
Mrs. C. O. Henry continues quTte ill
it her home in Fairmont avenue.
?rom time to time some slight improvement
is noted in her condition
though she remains quite ill.
Cloe Odewalt, my wife, has left my
bed and board and I will not pay any
bills contracted by her.
Sept. 2-9-16 J. W. ODEWALT. Adv.
NOW Is a good time to
we can take advantage o
Winter months, that wo m
all Ford Agents sell tlielr i
only have thirteen Tourin
bouts per month to dolive
tho year beginning: August
1920. This surely ought ti
customers to plan the pui
much ahead of the time yi
I Come In, let us talk It oi
the annoyance and waiting
Central Automot
419 Hull Alley.
Right Tc
House C
You will find in our a
of brooms, brushes and m
cleaning purposes around
Mops with long handles ?
women?so easy to polish
back-bending. Scrubing b:
brooms and all other necesi
ing and polishing family ai
Hall's Hi
fights You Need
ts and
ck at most reasonable
is buying makes it possi'
ngs down to you.
)0, $4.98 up to $15.00
IS, $6.50 up to $10.00
iTta^^^XSJ I I
MT. W.VA. '
Low Prices in Fairmont
Hearing a woman's screams, a Chicago
policeman and his wife interrupted
their etroll to raid a saloon. They
arrleil three assailants to the police
order your Ford Car, so
f extra cars during the
lllotment of cars, we will fij
r Cars and three Runa- IB
ir In Marlon county, for
1st, 1D19 to August 1st,
i be evidenco enough for |
chase of a Ford Car as JA
3U want to put it In ser- H
rer. try to get away from B
that is going on at this H
ft Corporation I
:d Dealers
E 629.
Fairmont, W. Va Hll
1 tr-i
>ois ror ?
ssortment the right kind
ops for scrubing and
the house. Our O-Cedai
ire great favorites with
without that tiresome
rushes, dust pans, whisk
sary articles of the cleanse
here aplenty.
irdware j

xml | txt