OCR Interpretation

The Idaho Republican. [volume] (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1904-1932, October 18, 1918, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091197/1918-10-18/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

Continued from page four
one day of the week, he woulg
his rating for that week and be
ject to corporal punishment if
repeated the offense dufing the
of the week.
Restoring Belgium and Others
"I would draw upon the nurseries
and the estates and fine lawns of
central empires for all the shrubs,
trees, bulbs, flowers, flower seeds,
and decorative growths of
kind whatsoever that people wanted
in the countries that had been
vastated by the war, and make
industrial army set them and culti
vate them about the new houses,
lawns and orchards of the devastated
Dismantle Gun Factories
"I would have them dismantle
munition plants and gun factories
and turn them into factories to make
furniture, farm implements, autos,
motor trucks, flying machines
everything whatsoever that
needed or wanted by the people
ing in the districts they had
stroyed. I would have the industrial
army work for years building houses,
making roads, laying fine water
system, sewer systems, telephone
lines, hauling fertilizer and doing
everything that was humanly
sible to make quick and abundant
restoration and / restitution of
cupied countries. The people of
central empires would hardly realize
that the war was over excepting
there would be no more casualty
lists so long as Fritz behaved him
self and worked hard and faithfully.
I would feed the industrial army well
and house and clothe them, Germany
furnishing the materials or paying
for them as fast as she was able,
v iean Life, Slavery or Death
..I would leave all the larger pro
blems of statecraft, commence,
boundaries and government of
central empires and Qther countries
to be worked by the wise men,
Fritz would surely have to work, and
work in the interest of the folks
has outraged. He would have
learn to "talk across," to other men
on equality, and stop "talking up"
"talking down," as if everybody was
either above him or below him.
would never get any brownies until
he could cut out that kind of stuff
seven days at a time. I would either
make a man out of Fritz or I'd make
him a corpse."

A good many people are comment
ing on what we published last issue
under the heading, "Editor and Non
partisan Scrap." The Non-paHisian
took the view as do many of the
members, that because the farmers
constitute the larger part of our sub
scription list, they and their doings
should be, immune from criticism,
and the paper should be operated
just the way they want it, disregard
ing the wishes of others.
That is exactly the principle which
they claim to be 'working against.
They claim that there has been
"kept press," kept by those in power
and working against the interests
of the farmers and in favor of those
who kept the press or .supported it.
They have said that this was wrong,
and they propose to right these
wrongs, yet they propose to force the
newspaper man to do their exact bid
ding or put him off the earth.
Would Hurt Farmers and All.
Such a course would not be for
their own best Interests. If the lo
cal papers should make It a rule to
remain silent about every movement
that was sprung, purporting to be In
the Interest of the farmer, it would
leave the farmers to cope with all
s«rts of grafters without any aid
from the press. But by the free ex
change of ideas and warnings from
one locality to another, not only
farmers, but bankers and all kinds
of trades people have been able to
avoid sweeping losses from uhscru
pnlous men.
Have Had Examples.
We had an example two or three
years ago, of the press keeping still
when they might have been advising
one way or the other and did not.
It was when some smooth men came
i o Blackfoot to promote a canning
ompany. The editor of this paper
met one of them, and on learning
What he was doing, asked for full in
formation on the subject, saying that
if it appeared to be a good thing, in
formation about it would be given
the readers thru the paper.
The promoter asked that little or
nothing be said about it, and gave
the very reasonable explanation that
establishing a canning factory was
such a peculiar proposition to handle,
it was better for the well informed
committee to go to each individual
whose help or money was wanted,
and talk it all over carefully to
gether. He said that published
articles on the subject usually con
fused the public and did more harm
than good.
Silenced the Newspaper.
The editor of this paper "fell" for
that excuse, and remained silent. A
great miany of the local men were
"talked into" taking lumps of stock
In the concern, and as id well known,
they made a clean and absolute loss.'
The promoters got away with their
part and the purchasers of stock
lost all. Besides that they contracted
to raise beans and peas and perhaps
other produce for canning ,and lost
that too, for the canning never
We have come to the conclusion
that any proposition that will not
bear the light of day and the light of
the press in an open discussion, is a
dangerous thing to engage in. And
any movement, political partisan,
non-partisan, wet, dry or moral that
insists upon everybody doing it'their
way or getting off of the earth, is
very likely to have something unrea
sonable and uqfair about it.
We Uttered a Note of Warning
One year ago this paper published
note of warning about the Non
partisan league, saying that it might
accomplish a great deal of good, as
we belfeved ft had done in North
Dakota, but that It smacked of high
handed Methods, and tha* the
ditions in Idaho were not the
that had existed In North Dakota
and the speakers knew it or ought
know it. In our own state legisla
h. b. McCauley of kouiE one "
Is a Nonpartisan and Proud of It. Displays the
Marks of a Radical but Says He Is not'One.
Is not Well Informed bill Is Receiving More
Information Than He Can Use.
The Idaho Republican has had
hundreds of assurances that It was
doing a great, deal of good for the
farmers, and for all classes by deal
ing fairly with all, and by going out
and studying the problems of the
farmers in -particular, and giving
publicity to it in such g way that it
brought substantial benefits. This
has been a subject of almost univer
sal remark by all classes of people
who have read the paper for the past
several years, and yet when we criti
cise what farmers are doing as we
criticise others when we think they
are making mistakes, some of the
Radical fellows condemn everything
we have done, forget even their own
utterances of how much good we
have done the farmers, and write
letters like the following, much to
the amusement of their neighbors,
w.ho usually remember things the
same men have said that are quite
the contrary to what is said when
writing in anger:
Black Foot, Idaho.
Oct 11 1918
R. F. D. no 1
to the Idaho Republican
Sir I am Droping You a line to tell
You that I dont Want Your. Dirty
little old Paper Sent to Me any. More.
as You are always Sluring the Non
Partisan League and the Farmers
Because they are trying to Vindicate
thenr Selves and get a square Deal
a >™y s 1 , oad ' ng Kosevelt and
gooding Both of them Has Had a
turn at the Head of the state and na
tion But Just as soon as the farmers
or the Man that is down and Wants
a square Deal you and all the other
Party Papers Print all sorts of stuff
to try and Keep them from gitting It.
You never Print anything to Help the
laborer or 'the Farmers, if they Had
^ th f* r JU8t . Du ® 8 they Would
Jl 0t « av ®° ° rga ? lz ® to get it, and as
Alrade He is Just trying to
help the trusts to get a Better Holt
on the country and take a slap at
the League and the good farmer
Now I am a farmer and a Non Part
Pro MplJn !?t° w w d L am n°!
Pro german or I. W. W. either But
stand forthe Welfare of the good old
U. S. A. Why dont You Print some of
ture the preceeding winter, sixty-six
measures were introduced in the in
terest of farmers, and .sixty-three of
them jvere enacted into law, and yet
the speakers for the league were 1
prating about "the interests" operat- j
ing the legislative bodies and the
courts in their own behalf and
against the interests of the farmers.
At the same time the legislature of
North Dakota where the league was '
strong, was trying to amend the state as
constitution to take out the provis
ions for creating an army for the de
fense of the country, for taking the
literacy and good character provis
ions out of the requirements for ap
Plicatiants for qitizenhsip and strik
ing a death blow to the state educa- of
tiomal institutions.
the things that the Bisness Mqn
tb - U ! bt H ?hwI5L are «° ng t0
Beat and Rob the farmers Hey.
D McCauley
tnwn T „m 8 Lf, 8 a00 v n as JL«° me *2
qJTho at Ypur , ® tflc ®^ a "d
Settle for the few ®®P pl ®« x - °- u -
^ wm w Y ,°u
Ihl 'r L^r tnn Lin o , Wa ' ch
tho Ro^oftn u -Probably See
the Sepuel to it in it. Yours respfuly
H. B McCauley
Black Foot Idaho
, Signed,
R 1
Sounds Like a Radical
This writer shows his bias and un
reasonableness or his lack of infor- '
mation by stating that Roosevelt and
Gooding have never done anything
to aid the farmer. Such a statement
would not be worth replying to if it
were not so untrue and so serious
thiat a man claiming to be for the
"good old U. S. A." should have the
audacity to speak so. He is un
doubtedly only repeating what some
organizer has said to him or in his
presence and not speaking his own
original observations.
Gooding a Worker
Gooding has done so mucji for the
common people and has always been
so ready to take up any fight for
righting wrongs wherever he found
them, a person has only to look into
his record anywhere to find proof of
it. Just recently he made a drive to
get more cars for Jdaho farmers and
stockmen, and did it by pouring tele
grams into Washington to compel
attention to conditions among the
shippers of wheat, potatoes and
sheep, and he got more cars to mov
ing Into Idaho.
Using the dub.
And wherever, a newspaper pub
lished anything In opposition to their -i
program it was boycoted and threat -1 *
ened with opposition newspapers of i m
their own to "put them out of busl- 1
ness." In Dakota they have started,
a good many newspapers of their own
and now have their own "kept press"
that they have been raising such a
wail about others operating. There
are very few papers in the country
of the class they complain about, and
the honest, independent papers are
not at all responsible for that.
Proving Our Prediction.
In our first league criticism of a
year ago, heretofore spoken of, we
said there was one unfailing test of
the sincerity of such an organization
as the league and that was that if
they were willing to be criticised, it
was to their credit, and if they were
unwilling and disposed to boycot any
one who disagreed with them, or who
failed to endorse them, it was an un
mistakable sign of the unreasonable
element, and they could be expected
to do the very things they were or
ganized to prevent others from doing,
according to their own statements.
We predicted that they would boycot
any newspaper that did not endorse
them, and we believe they are fur
nishing proof that we were right. 1
Gooding for the Common People
For the past year and a half up
to tne time he took up his campaign
for the senate, he was fuel adminis
trator for Idaho, working without
salary, and right well did be system
atize the fuel situation and get ac
tion on the lagging activities of coal
mines and railroads. Taking hold
of the subject at a time when it
considered hopeless, and when
• , men
were saying it was such a hopeless
task that Frank Gooding had for
once tackled a Waterloo he smoothed
out the difficulties so effectually that
he prevented a repetition of our
former losses and suffering, and
averted a season of disaster that was
by many considered inevitable. All
last spring when men were trying to
get arrangements made to build the
spur from Driggs to the new coal
mine, as often as difficulties appeared
and blocked the project, Gooding
would take hold and flnt^ a way
around or over the trouble. After
coming to the rescue several times,
and making long trips to get action,
the plan was approved at Washing
ton and the road is under construc
tion and it is expected that we shall
be getting coal from there before
McCauley a Good Man
A person going back over Good
ing's record finds a life full of such
activities, and always fearless and
;without regard for the trusts and in
favor of a fair deal for all, notwlth
standing the statement of our friend
Mr. McCauley. We believe that Mr
McCauley has been misled by agita
tors. We bellve that he is a far bet
ter man than his badly written letter
and his crude discourteous expres
sions would Indicate. We believe
that the use of such expressions as
"dirty little old paper," are picked
up from the league speakers and or
ganizers he has heard talking, and
that he feels honored to find a chance
to repeat their expressions. In
every address we have heard made
by league men they have slurred the
press collectively as if they were all
v ile, and have spoken of them as the
"kept press," and the "servants
gotten that the editor he was ad
dressing had a reputation for dealing
fairly with all sides of questions and
with all classes and industries, and
especially with the farmers whom
Mr. McCauley says we are always
slurring. He asks why we have not
printed something about the way the
business men beat and rob the farm
ers. Mr. McCauley seems to forget
the sixty-two chapters we published
on the tax question to get protec
tion for the taxpayers, the farmers
being the main body. He seems to
forget the twelve chapters we pub
lished to straighten out.the tangle
and aid the helpless patients at the
asylum He seems to have forgotten
the sixteen chapters w e published to
show that a certain deserving poor
people and poor widows in this
county were receiving less aid than
they deserved and needed, while
other undeserving people were wear
ing fine raiment, getting money they
did not need and deserve. He seems
not to have noticed that this paper
is just now conducting a cainpaign
to get better roads among the farms,
and a system of high lines for the
better handling of coal and beet pulp
so the big stockmen will not be al
lowed to have all the beet pulp, and
the othrs farther out over the county
barred out. uur system, when put
Into operation will put them all on
the same basis, but our Mr. McCauley
has not comprehended the magni
tude of the things this paper is ad
vocating, tho he swears by what the
organizers and the leaders tell him.
Mr. McCauley probably forgets that
the last legislature enacted sixty
s,x new laws at the request of the
farmers, and the government has al
ready attended to many other things
war measures that the league or
ganizers are telling such men as Mr.
McCauley that they are going to ac
complteh thru the league. Mr. Me
Cauley ought to wake up and see
what he already has at his command,
and he would see that he has no need
going after them thru the league,
McCauley is Only Mistaken
Since Mr McCanlav phallnnepn na
since Mr. McCauley challenges us
blg business," and "defenders of
monopoly." They always talk in the
8 P lrit of bragadocia and defiance, the
same as Mr. McCauley writes, and we
(think that if Mr. McCauley had list
ened to addresses by courteous men,
using clean fair language, delivered
with respect and'courtesy and with
the force of truth, that Mr. McCauley
would have addressed his letter in
that spirit, and would not have for
with "You never print a thing to help
the laborers or the farmers," we re
er him to th case of nine laboring
®u, H. A. McCaffery and others,
whose case we fought thru the Idaho
Republican for six months in the
y®iar 1914, not so much because we
(could help McCaffery and his crowd,
to Set the square deal for scores
other laborers who might come
after them, and we broke up the
practice, then in vogue, of throwing
men In jail simply to give the jailer
chance to graft the taxpayers for
meals at outrageous prices.
His remark, that we never do any
thing for the farmer's interest indi
cates that he doeB not know we in
duced the Oregon Short Line to send
their demonstration trains out over
branch lines of this county to
demonstrate for the scattered settlers
long ago. He probably does not
know the part this paper took in
agitating for and putting up our own
money to' help get the experimental
station at Aberdeen. He has also
forgotten that this paper agitated
two years to get the county agent
the farm bureau for this county,
certainly that helps the farmers
it helps anybody.
He May Express Regret
We think that Mr. McCauley owes
g - 1 , ,
Ked Ters
We have gotten little snatches and
big bunches of things our county
has been doing in Red Cross work,
but there are many other and more
intimate gifts and actions proving
devotion to the cause that quite
swells our heart with pride and ad
The volume is too great to publish
in detail, but a glance thru the
cord of *Mrs. Lee, the secretary,
shows the following gleaniiigs from
pages overflowing with interest.
Members of the high school have
been willing atsall times to do stereo-1
graphic work, make boxes by the
dozens for shipping, tables, lockers,
and anything at almost any time.
The power company have furnished
electricity for sewing* machine mo
tors and other things. The Stand
rod bank furnished comfortable
rooms for the surgical dressing chap
ter until they proved too small for
the class. Every hall in town has
been gladly opened for use for long
or short perods.
The sale of Red Cross thimbles
netted perhaps flOO. Dances and
dinners and quilts have been made
money producers. Relief societies
and churches have been untiring in
their efforts, with the young people
of their congregations following very
closely in the wake of their more ex
perienced leaders. The Maccabes
are mentioned for activity. The Red
Cross society has given lunches and
been on the alert to gather in neces-1
sary cash.
(Reprinted to Correct Errors)
Schools all over the county have
exceeded every friendly demand for
cheerful service. School teachers
(have not only fallen in line, but often
taken initiative to give plays,
concerts and other entertain-1
ments thiat have supplied valu
able recreation and contributed
largely to the fund'account.
Hayes' Gift Shop, the Bon Ton and
Jorgensen's grocery have donated a
percentage of their sales, thereby
showing faithful loyalty. The mer
chants and printers have thought
fully forgotten to send In bills quite
When necessity enforced more
commodious quarters for the faith
ful sewing, knitting and Belgian re
lief chapters Mr. Parkinson came
promptly to relieve the situation by
donating the use of Buttcane hall for
one year. Then when those tireless
surgical dressings™ were too
crowded for comfort, the Boise
Payette Lumber company came to
rescue them by providing delightful
housing during the period to the
We all remember what a big boost
those jolly good natured stockmen,
farmers' wives and children, yes, and
the farmers themselves of course,
gave with their street sales of that
wonderful rooster, thl calf, (or was
It calves,) sheep and hens and eggs.
i nd , Ce "' ral marl F et 8 ® ld do ;l
nated veal and we all bought it and
P U n C „ ed 8< wLV I< i
YWhat a lot of fun
we ~^ ad over those sales.'
^There was a Chautauqua check for
,f,? d Shelley are
am witb la mti ° r f, 1 ? 18
every little village
ml 8 , go f n , 0Ter top in
turned in a check for $42.20 they
to t h« Thl
I- °V
« 0 i d o g p= wa8 &°p te mlmhaJ^^ ntrIbUted
meml) ershlp
, t ® e Q ® c °^ ed ln " ln . gs ver5 L 0 , fte "\ TJ 1 ®^
cike gold $8^00 Another '"Amril U 2 3*
ff, K ® .lu' A , pril „
.or r ft „ plg ' donated by Hul1
7, ' ftn - m .
p ^, at u
L C ® ton Jl*hi'' C J ub
JL * anotl l er a few
d ?, y8 i t
L 3 °' 5 ° *
t e A L ard ea " d „ y '
r ^ n across a
gtowfn^a eitt U On Ue ii™ n ?f
ffm ® a "
-nnntAra^h Monro ® 0U F
ael P rt y a n g «pl. b nf th°f 0 w.f* nd
a h ^ heat t bat Walter
blad " m '"J*?" 8 p '2 m '
mL™ 5°-'i r ? e * hey
patch*vieldine well * 1
Another time Mr Pnrvin
he " *i£> ™n!. b
g® t^ch.Ln sale ailing
rove d a winner 4 TenH ^
t £ 4 aS Mr 7 Doud ^a ve I
*20 00 a7d Mr Paiton 1 1 loo 1
Jow ^ rich ihe fm^rtint eelehra 1
1fin nn/^rilt " 6b a '
beca " se we
from the front Five ^oifne^adtoS
Sed as nurses con Jted i
on the streets Xt S d
the ^ J™
Se tftasurer *70 if olole! rl
blev *2 40 Orion An(W * 1 1 n on
ora^WatiH *12 so
not say these eenti JmL con« P t«d
fhese omounta th«v l!
naHona Tq A.vU dLifla
nations. J. s. Davis donated $10.00
September 5 and Joseph Williams
brought them $24.50, also there was
auction sale of $24,50 and so on
the good things run. Mrs. Watson
$12.50 in another entry, camp fire
girls $51.45, J. B. Sage $10.00. About
the last record is an offering by the
city of all the round up conssesslons.
We nearly forgot all of those books
the soldiers and Christmas boxes.
This imcomplete report gives the
reader an idea of the hearty response
unity and support and generous ef
fort Bingham county has bestowed
upon Red Cross work the past year.
Truly a good showing and encourage
ment for further effort to continue
until we heart he cry of "Victory!"
from our soldiers "over there." .
Same date records a dona
on apology, and we believe he will
tender it if he will only sit down and
some thinking on his own account
remember that he and th& editor
the Republican are likely to work
together for many years trying
.accomplish as much as possible
the general good. If Mr. Mc
Cauley Is a new-comer in the county
can find out a great deal about,
record of the Idaho Republican
asking his neighbors, and If he I
not been here long, we wonder
where he secured his information for
what he has already said.
Sweaters, Important Suggestions
Casting on and binding off must be
When knitting with two needles,
always slip first stitch.
| To measure a garment, lay it on
a level surface and measure with a
dependable measure (wood, metal,
or celluloid, not a tape line.)
Terms used, (applying to plain
knitting with two needles): a "row"
°hce across; a "ridge" or "rib"—
once across and back.
Sweater of Heavy-Weight Wool
Quantity of wool required:—about
I one pound or four hanks of 4-5 yarn,
One pair Red Cross needles No. 3.
Oast on 7 2 stitches.
Knit 2, purl 2, for 3 inches,
Knit across and purl back for 10
Knit 1 row.
v-O Knit 6, purl across; and knit
| last 6 stitches,
(B) Knit all the way across,
Repeat (A) and (B) for 8 inches,
Knit across and back 8 times;
(making 4' ridges.)
Knit 6; then purl 1, knit 1 for 11
pitches; knit 6.
I Bind off 26 stitches for neck,
First Shoulder
Knit 6; then purl 1, knit 1 for 11
stitches; knit 6.
Knit 7; then purl 1, knit 1 for
10 stitches; knit 6.
Continue to knit and purl back
and forth in this way 14 times,
which leaves the wool at inner edge,
Break off wool and tie it on at
I neck-opening for
stitches; knit 6.
Second Shoulder
Knit 7; then purl 1, knit X for 10
Knit 6; then purl 1, knit 1, for
I H stitches; knit 6.
I Continue to knit and purl back
and forth in this way 14 times, which
| leaves the wool at inner edge,
| Cast on 26 stitches; knit6; then
P url 1. knit 1, for 11 stitches; knit 6.
Knit across and back 8 times
I (making 4 ridges.)
(C) Knit all the way across.
I l*>) Knit 6; purl across, and knit
lft st 6 stitches,
Repeat (C) and (D) for 8 inches,
Knit across and purl hack for 10
Purl 2 > knit 2, for 3 Inches,
Bind off losely. Sew up sides,
leaving 9 inches for armholes,
Single-crochet 1 row around neck
and armholes,
Across chest (not stretched,) 17
20 laches,
Buttons, with the insignia of the
woman's committee, council of de
lease may be obtained in 1000 lots
t0 J'etail at 10 cents each,
Any one wishing one of these
buttons aend their name ter Mrs. E.
Thoreson, county chairman of wo
man ' 8 committee and If the aggre
ga |:® aumber of the state reaches
I-®®® Ike order will be sent In.
li% —12%

Otto Conger spent one day last
week on a fishing trip.
fresh, sellable;
professed by
western stock
men. because they
prefect where other
, vaccines foil. W&mmVi
Write for booklet and testimonials. f .m'
10-dote pkg. Blackleg Pills, $1.00 VM
50-deso pkg. Blackltg Pills* $4.00 ^
Use any injector, but Cutter's simplest and strongest
uperiority of Cutter products is due to over IS
oLspecializing in VACCINES AND SRRUMS
.Insist on Cutter' 3. II unobtainable.
order direct
, Th» Cutter Labontory. B»rfc»l»y. Ctllfornli ^
a You
Seen That
of the Corset
Showing the Lower End
You may know the woman was dot wearing a Roberta Laced
in-Front for when propery fitted in a Roberta, your figure line
is continuous without any semblance of a ridge at either, the
top or bottom of the corset.
Roberta Corsets cling to the figure and give snug lines below
the waist The rubber inserts allow freedom when sitting.
The Clasps with flexible tops and the rubber inserts make
Robertas most desirable.
Roberta designing also gives a waist line with Just a l|tle nip
iti the front sides. Be fitted in a Roberta and noterw
change there Is in your figure.
hat a
Our corsetieres
for fitting.
No charge
will gladly suggest your model.
The Seeger-Bundtie Co.
•TTtAD^Vfl^i rVjfcOiATEAZD
The Shield under lac
ers really completes
your corset
L^cecf'/n -/Tont Chrs^t^
Miss Violet Aldous returned to her
home in Rexburg Monday, after
spending a few dayB in Blackfcot
visiting with friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Bean and
daughter returned to their home in
Kansas City, after spending the sum
mer in Blackfoot.
Graduate Veterinary Surgeon
'" n e, Heese Feed Tarda. Calls at
tended to day and night
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
Practice in All Courts
Rooms 1 and 2 Eccles Bldg.
Office Phone 163
Highest Cash Prices
Cast Iron
Ssrap Iron
Branch of Great Western Hide Co.
$15.00 per ton
. 10.00 per ton
1.50 per cwt.
Bridge St.
Office B. W. & M. Building
Idaho Falls, Ida.
Remodeled, Strictly Modern and
Newly Furnished; Hot and Gold
Water in Every Room
Mrs. F. O. Keyes, Prop. Phone 544
Blackfoot, Ida.
Main St.
Home' made harness, Fishing
tackle and fishing licenses
A11 work strictly guaranteed.
Blackfoot Harness Shop
Leo Heiiish
DtAB. Richards
Blackfoot. Idaho
Eyes tested. . Remedies for weak
defective eyes. Offices over Palace
Drug store, Blackfoot, Idaho.
first and third Fridays in each
month at I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. m.
Visiting neighbors are cordially In
to attend.
JOHN H. BOND, Clerk.
Meet the second and fourth Wed
nesdays of each month. I. O. O. F.
No. 60 W. Bridge street.
Jennie ROSSITER. Recorder.

xml | txt