The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on May 20, 1935 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, May 20, 1935
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

8F? ----- i 1 /-.. fpjfw^ip »- 1 :-;;rv: 5 jj 1 ^^--;- j |. &!?35sp FOR SALE OB TRADE REALBBTATE FOR SALE-^JfiOO will *uy the Prank Aldrldge property 'in Goldsmith.' See John Aldridge. i . p-198 | FOR BALE PERSONAL PROPERTY FOR fcAliE—All kinds vegetable plants, cheap. B. C: Chambers, B31: N. Independence. c-tf FOB SALE—Used tires, tubes and batteries; practically all eizes. Lineback's. c-198 TOR SALE!—Comb honey, 10 Ibs. for t1.00. Kathleen O'Banion. Phone 1616. tf I)OR SA-LJ?— Broom corn seed. ; Mclntosh Broom Co. c T tf FOR BALE — Super clean hard coal for brooder stoves. Phone 65. Edna Bnrkhait Co. c-tf WANTED WANTED—You to know we have plenty of wall paper at 8 cents a double roll. Rezall, Drugs. i v c-tf WANTED—Pupils in violin, voice, piano; In Tipton one day a week through summer. Lois M. Slone. c-201 MALE HELP WANTED FOR SALE—Seed corn. E. A. Foster,'Tipton. ' • c-tf FOR SALE — Good work horse. Irvin Meyers. c-tf chicks.-; town, B*J-. IMPORTANT—Order chicks In advance. Hatch each Mon. Heavies J7.45 per 100; $7.25 per BOO; (7.00 per 1,000. Large type White leghorns (6.95 per 100; f6.75 per 500; 16.50 per 1,000. Few started ler Hatchery, Michigan- FOR "SA^iEf-i- 'Tip-Top chicks, proven the'.cheapest for farmer 'or poultryman; a^'few started chicks. Tipton THafphery. . c-tf FOR SALE —-^.-White, Leghorn eggs, pullorum tested; flock is Grade B, under state contrpl Leroy Ehman. Phone Atlanta. l - p-134 FOR SALE—'3* model Crosley refrigerators, all sizes; used eluc- tric and ice boxes;, one washer, radios; easy payments. Lins- backs. c-l)8 FOR SALE — The .Mary Cullen home, 318 Columbia avenue;" 4 bedrooms, modern, brick veneer; garage; in fine condition. L; W. Fuller. c-196 FOR SALE — 6-year-old horse, Fordson tractor and Oliver 12- inch tractor plow; 2 I. H. C. rotary hoes; 9-in. Letz burr feed mill; 7-ft. Osborne binder. Butz Implement Store. Phone 33X3. c-tf FOR SALE—New Remington No. 8 noiseless typewriter, shopworn, regular price J79.50, sale price (61.50 cash. Tribute Press. tf FOR SALE—One feather weight baby carriage, A No. 1 condition. 121 West Washington. Phone 2506. C-19S SAVE MONEY getting a better US^Ift CAR • nnrebnoeeoaomria ranter* Ibed Cur tfcat fa AD IOTMUM* »••!•«•* FORD DEALER it Buy term*. Yoar»re»- Cmr MAN WANTED in,each county, as direct representative of well- known oil company;- sell small town and 'farm trade on easy credit terms; experience not - necessary; no investment required; chance for immediate steady income; write P. T. Webster, General Manager, 1565 Standard Bank Building, Cleveland, Ohio. p-196 FOR RENT FOR RENT—2 sleeping rooms. 222 Mill. Phone 4181. c-197 FOR RENT — Housekeeping rooms. Anna Hooton. c-197 CHEAPEST house rent in Tipton: good garden spot. Phone 600. P-19S FOR RENT — Modern heated rooms as low as $3 per week Miller Hotel. Tribune Bldg. t' MISCELLANEOUS A'XMAS CHECK every month; that's how it will feel if you invest part of yours in an I. C. S. salary-raising course. International Correspondence Schools, Jack Cunningham, Representative, 1834 South'Adams street, Marion,'ind. c-198, MONEY TO LOAN FARM LOANS—Reasonable rat'i Fieldin? & Fielding. c U THREE MORE PLANES. Russia Will Not Quit, Building Giant Planes. Bargains .' ? J Coape Oonpe rape (By United PrcoB). Moscow, May 20.—Soviet Russia, using for its motto, "Never Surrender, Never Retreat," made of its greatest air tragedy today an exhortation to greater aviation efficiency and more rigid discipline. It was announced that in place of the 'great eight motored airplane Maxim Gorky, which fell Saturday with'the loss of 49 lives, threa idential planes will be built. It was made evident also that :he crash, -caused when a pilot 'stunting" against strict orders in its pursuit plane crashed into the orki and sent it, disintegrating, to the earth, would be made an example to all aviators, military and civil, and that the result would be an intensification of th<? iron discipline of the Communist regime. Bodies of the Mixim Gorki victims were placed in red coffins in the Moscow crematorium. The remains will be cremated tonight in the present of relatives and friends and representatives of the government which accorded th- victims state funerals. delivered to the newly-created dl- vteion of applications and information after examination and review by state offices. Allotment applications will be divided into the following four classes. 1. Federal projects, those which originate in departments or agencies of the federal government and which are entirely financed by it. 2. Non-fderal projects, those initiated by individuals, public bodies or political subdivisions and financed by loan or grant, or both. Applcations on these will come through the public works administration and its state directors. 3. Work relief projects, those financed and carried out by the works progress administration. These originate among the various political subdivisions and their applications will come through the progress division and state offices. 4. Administrative expense projects, those which originate within the federal departments and agencies which provide for administrative expenses in planning and carrying out. In cases where projects now are pending, applications will be transmitted by the PWA to tho new division of applications for review and approval in regard 10 principles of the Roosevelt program. Applications for new projects— the entire cost of which will he borne by the government — firs', will be prepared by the agency having principal jurisdiction o[ the contemplated work. New projects will be initiated in localities where the relief situation demands small an<i useful projects to provide maximum direct employment. SPEEDWAY RACK. Two More Curs Were Qualified at Track Sunday. FEDERAL LOANS. Indianapolis, May 20. — Two more cars qualified at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway yesterday afternoon to bring the total up to eleven, or one-third of the lield eligible to face the starter in the 500-mile race May 30. Mauri Rose, winner of second place in the big race a year ago. 27 seconds behind Wild Bill Cuin- mings, qualified his Four-\Vheol- i Drive Special at an average or 116,4170 miles an hour in his 'la- mile dash. The other qualifier was Russell Snowberger in a Boyle Products Special with an average of 114.209, the slowest of the eleven which have made the grade thus far. As a result of their activities yesterday. Rose and Snowberger will be placed in the first two positions of the fourth row of the starting field May 30, the nine who qualified Saturday being placed ahead of them. Kelly Petillo, the sensational little speed demon who broke two records in the time trials Saturday with an average of 1-21. GST and a fast lap of 122. -11 6 only to have his trial voided because lie used five-eighths of a pint of gasoline too much, was not on the track, but likely will qualify at a more moderate pace this afternoon. The best pole position possible for' him to make now is No. 3 in the fourth .row. mmm WILES 'March" of Farmers to Capital Regarded ajs Big Political Stroke. READY FOR CAMPAIGN Carolina; Walter F. George. Washington, Mayj 20.—There apparently is no end to the innovations in government and politics under the Ropsevclt New Deal Administration! The "spontaneous demonstration" of the 3,000 or more farmers who came to Washington last week from the. grain and cotton belts of the Middle! West and South to urge not Only the continuance of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration but also pending amendments to strengthen its operation wak another illustration of the efficiency with which the New Dealers operate' when set out to do something. They came on special trains, lived in the best hotels, ate in; the most expensive! restaurants, and were feted and dined by their i Georgia, and Thomas P. Gore, to mention a few of the party leaders who are opposed to the pending administration j measure. ; They should outrank j» the Republicans 'who are ; opposing the bill, sincej the Republicans may j be motivated! by partisanship While the Democratic opponents have nothing to gain politically by opposing the administration . farm program, jat least not at present. ' * * : * The farmers' demonstration had a three-fold purpose. The first and primary purpose was to bring recalcitrant Democratic senators into line for the Agricultural Adjustment | Administration exten- and 'pending amendments to the 1 ' act. j Second,; to arouse sentiment among the farmers in favor ; of ! continuance of the wheat adjust! ment program. On May 25, there referendum vote on is to be ja the government's wheat program, under whjch farmers are paid for not growing wheat. The farmers the Sandbank; church east of "Hp-- Mrs. Sarah Blessing, grandmo ton as host. Nine churches of the conference • were represented and over eighty young people attended the banquet Saturday evening; The banquet was served by the ladies of the Sandbank church in the church 'dining room which was attractively decorated for the occasion. Elmer Stntz of Argos served as toastmaster and following talks by several a playlet, "The Color Line," was presented by the Sandbank church. The ' playlet, dealing with missionary work, was much enjoyed. Miss Beryl McReynolds, gave the address of the evening. ' Sunday morning the delegates to the convention attended Sunday school in a body and remained for a splendid sermon by Rev. Earl Schwyhart. At the noon hour the delegates and congregation enjoyed a pitchin dinner. At the afternoon session, after prayer and congregational singing Rev. Simon Bennett of.War- ren' delivered the address and the election of officers was held? Ken- the I neth Achenbach, Sandbank, being this ' elected president; Elmer Stntz of Argos, vice president and Miss in nearly all the states of Union are to take part in referenduin. The wheat farmers are no different from other human beings. They are! willing to be paid for their wheat and for not growing wheat. ' Thirdly, some profess to see in! dered with the president, Ken- the demonstration staged by yie i neth .Achenbach in charge. i farmers here an effort Edith Polk, of Deer Creek, secretary and treasurer. At 5:00 o'clock a vesper service, was held and a worthwhile and appropriate -program ren- on tlre Representatives in Congress during their two-day stay. part of the administration to offset the influence of the Cough- In addition they received tlie lins, the > Longs, the. land others who are Townsends, advocating CALLED A RACKET. Senator Nyc Says National Defens- Takes U. S. for a "Ride." who made a iightirig campaign speech to them from the rear portico of the White House, and heard encouraging |words from Henry Wallace, Secretary of Agriculture, and Chester i Davis. Administrator of the | Agricultural Administration, both of whom are fighting valiantly for enart- mont of additional farm relief legislation in the current session of congress. policies at variance with the ad-, Terro Haute, May 20.—Natioa- minitftralion program, and who LI defense has become an i>>tor- aro sairl t" be building up a size-j national racket "and Uncle Sara is able following in the rural sec-| beillg taken for a ride," Senator , lions of the country. I Gerald P. Nye (Rep., N. D.) do- Now that the farmers have had | c f are( i j u an address here last their march, another army is | night about ready to march on Wash-j «.» ington in' support of an administration mi.'usure—the two-year extension of the XRA. This army will not be composed The magnitude o£ the demonstration and the cost involved led to charges on the floor <>' the Senate and in the newspapers that the farmers who made the trip were persuaded to conm to Washington by agents ofi the Federal Government, and that, in certain instances. Government money was used to finance the voluntary urmy that descended liipon Capital of fanners, however, but of industrialists who have profited un- The imlusrialisls have been have been Ward Che- Connecticut, silk manufac- Tlie industrialists called into action by A Delightful Party. Saturday evening, after banking hours, the girls employed at the Citizens National Bank, and the custodian. Dad Martin, gathered in the directors' room for a delightful surprise .party in honor of Miss Lucile Burdge, who is to be married May 29 to Howard Hobbs, and Miss Annamae Tebbe J. tnrer. who reports the response) whose marriage to Andrew has been: very encouraging. Che- BUtz will take place, June 3. ncy says bis group is .coining here Miss Burdge terminated to light :for a "strong- two-year' work at the bank Saturday, after law" and that the .senate resolu-' being employed there for some lion e'r of Helen. The little guest; of honor -received a number of pretty gifts. ~ ' - '• ! ARCADIA. .not at all acceptable to; time. imlu.strv. The honor guests were given These charges met; with vehement denial from Davjs, who, in a letter to Senator Jnsjepli T. Robinson. Arkansas, Democratic son- 1 ute leader, declared! neither the Agricultural Adjustitient Administration nor its agents had anything to do with arranging the: trip. i . j There is no question but that there were many farm agents in With the house ready to back 1 lovely gifts in silver by the bank up the President in his demand I employes, both being quite sur!'or a twci years' extension andll' r ' s ed with the entire proceed- otlier changes in the present act. i'"SS. pressure of business and la-' Dainty refreshments were Hie bor naturally will! served to all present, the food and decorations carrying out the bridal colors of the two' girls, blue, lie placed on the senate. The fight between the senate on the-one hand, and the Presi-j P' nk . a " d white. dent and the house, on the other. promises !to be bitter, with neither side displaying any evidence of WINDFALL. the group that came | to the Capi-; yit . ldinK _ j f thc prc . scnt suUo mato tal, as well as dirt farmers. But will come of; the charges continues! there will be no legislation by .June 1G, when thc pres- Methods of Filing Applications Announced by Munion. Indianapolis, May 20. — Methods of filing and routing applications for grants and loans under the J4,800,000,000 federal works- relief program are announced by Clarence E. Manion, Indiana director of the national emergency council. Manion pointed out that all allotment applications are to come through existing agencies of the federal government, and will be ATTENDED EXERCISES. MAYTAG- SALES and SERVICE NEW AND USED WASHERS i Used GM Engine For Demonstration Call 83 ERVICE MOTOR CO. '31 Commencement Program Jit Good Samaritan Hospital .Sunday. i A number of students and sisters from St. Joseph's Academy were at Kokomo Sunday afternoon where they attended the commencement exercises held there for the Good Samaritan school of nursing, Conducted in connection with the Good Samaritan hospital there. The program included musical numbers by the St. Joseph's orchestra of Tipton, composed almost entirely of Tipton county girls. The address ot the afternoon was given by Dr. Kurd A. Drake, and was a "most interesting one. The graduating class included five young ladles, one of whom is Mary K. Bergman, niece of Mr. and Mrs. Fr.ed Bergman west of Tipton., There were six cars of students and sisters .who^made the,, trip from heV,<and*all enjpye'd the ~ Ash. < v nothin that the "march" t.-as inspired ' cnt . act '^ piros . TIu . belief here is ny officials of the Agricultural Ad- 1 iusiment Administration. The limbo iiuid'Mit will pass into the of forgotten things '•• very soon, but it was a mild sensation while it lasted. The farmers are bark home, the Agricultural .Adjustment- Administration officials are grinning over the result and opponents of the administration are j <!i:it the 1 the end, isonatn will ^ ° f tl Mr. and Mrs. Amos Butner have returned to their home in-Detroit after being the guests of the former's mother, Mrs. Rose Butner. Misses Geraldine O'Flanerty win out in; and Janjce MaWy Qf Indi?napo . S 8illla ' tion ' jlls are visiting Mrs. Donna Bailey rll j, h(!r(! ahvavs , s thc pos . < sihility that the Supremo Court may upset tilings by a decision in the Scheiihlor case, wJiich yolvcs th;e constitutionality the National Recovery Act. YOfXG PKOPLK'S CONGRESS. more disconsolate than ever. President Roosevelt's speech to the farmers in the AVhite HOUKC ' Session of \ortli\vcstc-rn C'OHSTC- grounds, in which hie defended j Rational Christian Churches. -. the administration's I farm pro- i ! ! gram, was regarded here as indi- ! The an'uual session of thc catlve of what to expect from him re-election. The President Young People's Congress of the in his forthcoming campaign for j Northwestern conference of Christian Congregational.churches was held Saturday and Sunday with The Past Noble Grand club held an enjoyable meeting Friday aft- In "!ernoon at the home of Mrs. Don- of ina Railey. Following the regular [business session which was in charge of the president, the remainder of the afternoon was spent in just having a good. time. Contests were enjoyed and the aflernoc/ was concluded with a cooperation lunch being served. The ladies are making a Quill which they will present to the I. used "fighting language" in his speech and those who heard him and who have talked with him "off the record," are looking for just jthis sort of spirit when the 193J6 campaign gets underway. I It gave him the "p'sychological moment" in which to strike back at critics of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration and other new deal policies, and ho took advantage of it With ja vengeance. I • Incidentally, he established a new "liars' club," whjch probably will be regarded .as a successor to the late 'Theodore Roosevelt's "Ananias Club," In which!he included those "high ajnd 4'ehty people who, he said, flying" . ; about the Bdbilnls Such- a olub .nee been ration WAfEUPYOUR LIVER BSLE^ WITHOUT CALOMEL And You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Jjtonung tfajrin' to Go H you (Ml looki punk, •ral water, o don't umllow u lot of ulU, mln- I, luatlv* cmndy or clica-lnr gun find npectt urn to m»k« you suddenly *nd buoyui ••••-•• '' Fwtbty Doweliand poandi ot II IftbltUli »nd nmk and th« world and lull of n't do It, They only move tbi ta«n moytmuit doon't gut «l tb> otUM. The niton lor your dawn-ind-oul fetllnEto yo ir liver. It itould pour out,two lirfd Wt into your bowdJ dtlly. U not flowing frt«Ijr. your (obd t It Jiut d«ciy» to the.bowoU- - r itonjicb. You M j«» t brMtb b lout «it« mrid • O. O. F. home at Greensb'urg. Two guests, Geraldine O'Flanerty and Janice Massey were present. Mrs." J. C. Hadley of Indianapolis is visiting her son Gordon Hadley and wife. • .. Orville Whitehead and family have moved from the Legs property in Windfall to the Gordon Hadley farm southeast of Windfall, i •' Mrs. Floyd Russell who has been confined to her home in Tipton for some timo by illness is improving nicely and Friday she came to spend a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Beach, | . ; , Mrs. Josse'Blessing entertained i group of children Friday evening honoring, thje fifth birthday anniversary of her i little daughter Helen Irer^e Blessing. Out|door games^ were played and a ; t«i8 had by,alK Mr. and Mrs. Clint Carroll w|ho have been spending the winter;In Plant City, Florida, have returned to th4ir home here. : H. R. Hartley was hostess members of the Auction Bridge clnb -Wednesday afternoon with all the members present and Mrs. W. V. Billhymer ,a special guest. Tables were arranged for games of'bridge and at the close of the afternoon - prizes were awarded to Mrs. Shirl Rieheling first, Mrs. Paul Apple second, and Mrs. Lloyd Smith.consolation. A luncheon was served to -those named and Mrs. Walter Ixiwis! of Indianapolis, Mrs. Clarke^Burton of Noblesville, Mrs. Vane Learning and Mrs. Glen Drumm. The cjub will meet in two weeks at the home of Mrs. Learning in the afternoon as it was decided to change the time from evening to afternoon. John Jacquier and Carl Campbell, employed at Dunkirk spent from.Saturday until Monday here with~their "families. Mrs. Maggie Affleoach who has spent the -winter in Tallequah, Okla.," with her daughter 'iMrs. Estelle Hammond and family, has returned to her home here. Mrs. Mable Whisler delightfully entertained the members of the Afternoon club at her home Thursday with the following present: Mesdames Wylie Turner, Ben Turner, Ethyle Bray, Frank Shew, Curt Sumner, E. V.' Shockney, John McGill, John Kerr, L. V. Calvin and Conrad Rode. Tables; were arranged for several games of rook for which prizes were awarded to Mrs. Rode first and Mrs. Wylie Turner second. A delicious luncheon was served by the hostess assisted by Mrs. Turner. Miss Helen Biermann of Lebanon spent Friday here with her aunts, Mrs. Mary Teal and Miss Emma Knause. Miss Virginia PritcEard of Tipton came Friday to spend the week end with her grandmother, Mrs. Elizabeth Coslow. Cull Dickover has returned to his home in Lima, Ohio, after being confined to his home here by illness, the past week. His sister, Mrs. Valeria Underwood, left Sat- urday'for a month's visit in Chicago with her daughter, Mrs. John Burke and family. . Miss Marjorie Sumner, who is attending school in Indianapolis, came Saturday and visited until Monday morning with her mother, Mrs. Pearl Sumner. Mrs. Sumner spent several days last week in Tipton assisting in caring for her granddaughter, Marlene Mason, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mason, who has been ill. Mrs. Sadie Cornelius and iMrs. Lelia Fox were at Atlanta Friday evening and attended the 'Mother- Daughter banquet at the Christian church. ' Henry Unger left Thursday for. his home in Norristown, Pa., after spending several- weeks here with his sisters, Miss Lu-cinda Unger, Mrs. Albert Weer, Mrs. Emma Trietsch and Mrs. Will Shryock. Miss Unger. who suffered a stroke .of-paralysis last September is slightly better and was able to sit' up in a chair a short time Thursday. Mrs. Glen Drumm accompanied her uncle as far as Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. James Shorter of Indianapolis visited Wednesday evening with his mother, . Mrs! Elizabeth-Jordan. Mrs. Jordan has been quite ill with symptoms of pneumonia but is slowly ihv; proving.' ! Barbara Lee Riebeling has re^ turned home from spending several days near Tipton with . her! cousin Ernestyne Doversherger. iSotice-'of Notice Is hereby given nndersigned has been ' by the Judge of the! of Tipton County. State; 'j ana, executrix of the j i John Frazee, late of County, deceased. Said estate 5 supposed tp be solvent* * + ^J JOSEPHINE FRAZ^pBj~^tt May 15, 1935. i JErecntrixP-'' C. W. MOUNT, i " ^' „ Attorney. 196^202-08-^4-*'j < • • ' ' - r "" " •" -* Notice to Bidders. ! The common Council of the Qlty of Tipton, Indiana, at the regular" session, May 22, 193'S, will recei«&* bids for the purchase of automflr bile to- be used by City Police HJej partment, to include exchange, pf present car used by Police Department, .filed as law requires. jAtrto to be lettered as may be designated. W. A. COMPTON, Mayor.; BESSE B. BEYERSDORFER; C lerk-Treasurer-i' • May 13, 1935. 190-196 * * * — Executrix's Sale of Real Estate. The undersigned,: executrix of the last will of Amanda B. Neal, deceased, hereby gives notice thai by virtue of an order p? the Hancock Circuit Court, ah'e will at the hour of. 2 o'clock p. m., on thfl 15th day of June, 11935, on the premises at 507 North Mill street, in the City of Tiptoi, indiamay*ot- fer for sale at public sale the-following described real estate situate in Tipton, Tipton' 'County, Indiana; to-wit: - .:..<• Lot Number Two-(B> in Block Number Eight. (SJ ini Park View Addition to the City 'of Tipton, Indiana. JA : Said sale will be wade subject; to the approval Qf.saidrCoart, for not less than two-^thifcos; of the full appraised value of said real estate and up'on ^..the ^following terms and conditions:.. .-:.-• At least one.-third of the pur- chose money' cash in hand, the balance in"two equal installments, payable in not to exceed 9 and 18 months, or all cash, at the option of the purchaser; the deferred payments, if any, to be evidenced by notes of the purchaser, bearing 6 per cent interest -from date, waiving relief from valuation and appraisement laws, providing for attorney's fees, and secured by^a mortgage on the real estate sold. Said premises will be sold free and clear of all incumbrances. - IDA M. JACKS, Executrix of the Last Will and' Testament at Amanda E. Neal, Deceased. RICHARD T. LINEBACK, Attorney for Estate. 190-96-202-08 •»•» ! Try a Tribune Want Ad. ii See the New Leonard Electric Refrigerators H. J. SCHRADER & CO. J.CPENNEY-OQ1 116-118 South Main St. LEATHEBMAN .FUNERAL HOME Ambulance Sfervice Furnace Coils Waste FneJ - Replace Your Coil With , a Self Action ; GAS WATER HEATEB Public Service Co. of ImL BREAD— loaf KROGER GROCERY & BAKING CO. ! f ' I '.!• •-.••- .-vti- Notice to Heirs, Creditors, Etc. In the matter of the estate of! ' ' Thomas S. McCorklll, deceased.! In the Tipton Circuit Court,] Aiprll Term, 1935. " i Notice is hereby given that Albert Eakins, as executor of thaj estate of Thomas S.; McCorklll, de-j ceased,, has presented and tfled hls i account, and vouchers in final settlement of said estate, and that thejsaniB will come up for examination and Action of said- Circuit Court, on the 14th day of June,] I93fe, at which time Ml-' dltots, or legatees of are reQulred to appear in jft^and ; -a' Comforts, i SMITSON'SLAl &DRY Phone See— YOtJNG&M/ Suits kad Fun lOBEartJe

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page