Pasadena Independent from Pasadena, California on September 20, 1960 · Page 2
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Pasadena Independent from Pasadena, California · Page 2

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Tuesday, September 20, 1960
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a-PASAOENA INDEPENDENT, TUESDAY, SEPT. 20,1HO Ray McConnell's -NOTEBOOK- DOUBLE, DOUBLK: Less than three weeks "ago I noted that in the first block above Alegria on ·-Coronet up on Hastings Hill there were four pairs of twins--the John Caldecolts' girls, the John Har" risses' boys, the John Fortiers' boys and the E. D. Palmers' girls. I wondered out loud if there were any single block in Southern California which 'could beat this number of twins. Well, there is. It's the same block,. Saturday another set of twins arrived for the Palmers, boys this time, weighing a total of 14 pounds seven ounces. And any parents who think they have their hands full might consider this family. Besides the new twins and 1heir older twin/sisters, now 13 months old, the Palmers have a little non-twin boy--five children all under 3V 2 years old. IT'S A MATTER OF VIEWPOINT: Writes ' Mrs John Henry Lyons, secretary and admissions , chairman of the board of the Pasadena Home for the Aged: "I noted your comment about the family from Ihe Pasadena Home lor the Aged attending the circus. I t h i n k you may smile at the following. When one dear little lady of 02 was asked if she wished lo be taken from tile bus to the grandstand in a wheel chair, she replied with indignation. 'Indeed not- one would t h i n k 1 was an old woman!' And we presume to call our home 'Pasadena Home for the Aged'?" A WORD TO THE WISE: Vice President Nixon had better watch where he's going this week. His official printed itinerary calls for him to start off Friday in Beloit, Michigan. There is no Bcloit in Michigan. It's in Wisconsin. Ami apcaking il politics, ire nrr in receipt "I n pnlilicnl. release irlijelt iilenlijics i local woman as '·firr-sink clinirmrni." * * * SILENTS, PLEASE: This happened in San CDicgo. in the Parisian room of the Grant Hotel. · Ernest Kostorlitzky, the fish importer, urged Charles Brucklmaicr to play the piano, knowing the crowd would love it--a retired L.A. orchestra leader, Charley had played the "mood music" for Rudolph Valentino's silent films. So at the Grant Charley played for 10 minutes, rose, and took a bow. But there was no applause. He tried it again. As Charley was taking his second bow, Koslerljlzky learned that there was no one in the audience but dcnf mutes, who were holding a convention in the hotel. MORI 1 : OR LESS PERSONAL: E. C. Smith and his 40-year-old Buick roadster f i n a l l y have parted company. An 81-year-old retired civil engineer. Smith can no longer get a driver's license, so he sold his car as a museum piece to an auto dealer, for $520. Its o r i g i n a l cost was $1,325, so the depreciation was only $25 a year. . . . Jeannetle l l u b c r . research botanist of CaHech's Earhart Laboratory, has been awarded a three-year research fellowship at the University of Sydney where she will study cell structure with the electron microscope. On her way In Australia she'll spend four clays in the Fiji Islands studying Fijian flora. ( A n d I understand she's been authorized to form an Australian chapter of the East Walnut Street W h a l e - W a t c h i n g Society.) . . . Pasadcnan Dorothy McKen/.ir-, of the L.A. State College English faculty, is an i n s t r u c t o r , wilh Clarence K. Sandelin, of n t e l e v i s i o n e d u c a t i o n course exploring children's l i t r r a t u n - . s t a r t e d t h i s wrck on Monday, Wednesday ami F r i d a y from 12::!(l lo 1 p.m. over C h a n n e l R There- are no prerequisites, and three u n i t s of extension credit may be earned by part i c i p a n t s . . . . * * * THE WORLD SCENE: That Norlhgale bank with the sarcastic sign is at it a g a i n . Last week the si"n asked: "WOULD A R H U M B A WITH LUMUMBA BE A KASAVUBU BOO-BOO?" H followed this w i t h "MR. K. QUARANTINED. D I A G - NOSIS' 1NSULT1KEUS." Now it proclaims: "NO CLOSE -SHAVES. CASTRO QUARANTINED TOO." * * * TV-PERCUSSION: Mrs. G. L. Jacquol, 1060 Atchison St., writes: "The lirst ol Boris K a r l o l f ' s scries. Tho Thriller.' I watched. Oh d o a r - a n n t h o r psycho strangle]-. Rusrh was onoiit-h. I hopp t h i s was not a f a i r sample of w h a t is to come'. Clad you are a g a i n makim: comm e n t s on TV. Ho cnmniPiit on 'Piny of t h e Week. 1 " LET'S Sl'.i; A Y J I I ' : 7T //i/i/t/i/.s, 1'nnc 1 7. Castro Leaves Hotel (Continued from Pape One) Department and the United Nations after other hotels refused Castro housing. Castro told an impromptu news conference in (he lobby of the hotel as lie left that Ihc flniil blow In a scries of financial squabbles with the hoiel had been .Spatz' demand for $10,000. .Spalz challenged Castro. He Emitted he had asked the Cubans to produce yesterday the ;econd half of a $10,000 bond, he first half of which already lad been put up. He said the ubans attempted to give him ,,.,. Cuban bond which he .said! The state expects to collect 'looked like a phony." | about $150,000 on the fees I asked for a real bond or ONE-MINUTE NEWSPAPER 6 Chicago Youngsters Missing Five brothers and sisters along with a school male were reported missing from a Chicago home yesterday after they failed to return home for lunch. David Coleman Sr. told police that the youngsters, ages 12 to 6, might have been taken by his estranged wife who still retains legal custody of the children. * Professors Protest, -- State college professors protested yesterday that the $26 a year campus parking fee they must.pay is illegal, immoral and lowers their efficiency. a money," Spalz said, adding hat he later relented, went to Castro's room, offered to re- urn the $5,000 bond already osted and let the Cubans stay m free of charge. "But," he added, "the Cubans eft because this was all a ropaganda thing." Castro, dressed in his usual army fatigues, and his 1op aides entered the U.N. building (without incident after leaving the Shelburne despite the small crowd of pickets outside whicl: included anti-Castro member; iof New York's Cuban colony jHe conferred with Hamma'r skjold for 45 minutes and then stopped for a bite to eat in the U.N.'s swank lounge. A second conference followed as the U.N. corridors buzzed with speculation and Castro's followers milled aboul in the U.N. building. Included in this conference were U.N. under- 'cretary Ralph Bunche; Ham- marskjold's personal secretary Andrew W. CordicrandaState D e p a r t m e n t representative. Then it was announced Castro and his group would stay at a hotel of Castro's choice. Castro chose the Theresa, the argesl: Negro hotel in the United Stales, with 300 rooms. After Castro made his dramatic exit from the Shclburne. Pasadenans Eisenhower Hurl in Road Aims Di" at ~ Accident Khrushchev members of his party piled] heir suitcases into elevators ind followed. Some of them vent: to t h e U.N. a f t e r their hief and olhers went to the :uban U.N. legation's four- ·ooni offices on llth Street. A rowd of pro-Caslroiles was on land to greet: I hem with banners praising Castro. They took ip a chant of: "Fidel, Fidel ·"idcl." Dun Grail, the Shelhiirnc's manager, said any altercation Castro hail wilh the hotel "ivas his own imagination." However, Spatz had reported artier in the afternoon that the Cubans had brought their own 'reezers and stoves with them rom Havana and were prepar- ng their own food. "They're peeling chickens up n those rooms now and they're to cook 'em." Spalx said grimly d u r i n g the a f t e r n o o n Dag Congo Policy Wins U.N. Okay i l . V i i i h m j r i l From Price One! quest of Ghana. Hammarskjoli] told (lie Assembly he hailed approval of Ihc resolution as "a fundamental and encouraging agreement w i l h a n d w i t h i n t h e A f r i an world regarding (he verv philosophy of I his U.N. opera- ion" in the Congo. US. Anih.-issador ·lames ·!. ! \V;ilMvorlh said t h o r p were i "deficiencies' 1 in |l lr .\fro- Asian i l n i f l . this year. * Bankers Surrender -- A feared bank-run failed to materialize yesterday when three American branch banks surrendered $14 million in cash reserves to the Cuban government. Militia units took possession of the Chase Manhattan, First National City and Bank of Boston during the weekend. * Truman (o Speak. Former President Harry S. Truman announced he would name his preference for the Democratic nominee for U.S. Senator from Missouri at a news conference today. The post HARRY S. TRUMAN . . . to give choice testified that, a maid- in the was vacated last week by the death of Sen. Thomas C. Hennings Jr. * Rome Rain. 36 People were reported dead in floods and landslides that have ravaged the Italian peninsula following a .heavy rain that began in the Alps spreading to Rome four days ago. Major north-south travel on the peninsula has been cut off. * Kidnaper Convicted. Los Angeles S u p e r i o r Court Judge Mark Brandler yesterday ruled that Billy Wesley Monk, 25, convicted of kidnap and rape attacks on two San Fernando Valley women, must die in the San Quentin gas chamber. * Steelman Accuses. Untied Steelworkers President Donald J. McDonald accused the steel industry of sponsoring attempts by rebellious union members to unseat him in his keynote address to the union's 10th constitutional convention yesterday. . * Defectors Inquiry. A Congressional inquiry into the defection to Russia of two National Security Agency employes ended with a blast at those responsible for hiring them three years ago at hearings yesterday. * Missing Tourists. The U.S. Embassy in Russia said yesterday it has no word on two American tourists--Harvey Bennett pf Maine and Mark Kaminsky of Michigan --missing since they drove out of Moscow a month ago. * Newsman, on Stand--Conrad Staes, former Independent news reporter, testified yesterday in the retrial of Dr. R. Bernard Finch for the murder of his wife. Staes Finch home, Marie Ann Lidholm, told investigators that Finch had fired at her. But no bullet hole was found in the wall against which she had been standing. * X-15 Tests. Lt. Commander Forrest S. Petersne, 38, will become the Navy's first pilot of the X-15 when he takes the experimental rocket ship on a short flight today. He will be only the fourth flier to ever fly the craft. * Southern Demonstration. Some 2,000 hymn-singing Negroes staged the largest anti- segregation demonstration in New Orleans history last night. * " $75,000 Suit. A $75,000 suit was filed in Superior Court yesterday for 9 · year · old Glendoran Arthur L. Romero. The youth was struck in a Pasadena cross-walk May 26, 1958. * Revamp Program -- San Diego District Attorney Don Keller called for a complete revamping of rules and regulations governing the Aid- to-Needy Children program in California before a Senate fact-finding committee yesterday. Keller said the program should be based on strict enforcement, not liberal policies. Pygmies Unaware of Outside World mssmsixaiKxaExeamaiBaB^iwaamaiammasmasmimemaemimianea The Day in Court l - u l . " he said, "u"c an- not i 1 '"' 1 " 1 " in n n r m a ] fircum-' jslanres.. \\'e are aciiag in a n ' .emergency session and wo! I s h o u l d loach a decision q u i c k - l jly. The host, iherefore. is not |tin- enemy of the good." I The t ' n i l P d Stales a d m i t l e d l y jwas IKII h a p p y a b o u t a prnv'i- Two Pasadenans s u f t e i i - d In- W A S H I N G T O N -.. I l l 1'ros- s l n n "Hho resolution referring .lurlos yesterday when t h e i r id-nl Kisenhouor called for na- I",.",'.'!,.',.'.!'," 1 ''' 1 K | "y' i ' 1 'n_monl of pick-up swcived i n l u a tree l . irinal l m i l - v yesterday at a - , . . , l i m p when "there seem to be allomplim; lo auud a hiryele ,,., n d,lrn,ake rider a l f'.len A v e n u e and 10 oiu , , ; ,s ,, v i , ,-ome "?' P' r n u n t r v " ' l '' f on- Slant")! S t i e e t . police said. The vehicle's driver, l-4ir- sey Marie I'ryor, 17. of 1120 .Morion Ave., a n i l her f a t h e r , 'I'J-.x-ar-olil I-'ranh rrynr, U P I P taken by Miiihiilaiirc lo H n m i i i ^ t o n Mciniu-hil Hosp i t a l . He did j b l i ' i n a k e i [made I I , Isinile hi- seemed In h. f r i i i g to So\ iel Premier S. K h r u ^ l i i ' l i o v and i i i m n l ; ) load rice Lumumba, n also disliked a reference lo m i l i t a r y Iron aid being prohibited Hut a l t h o u g h he prejudice | 0 t i n s l a t e n i e n l w i t h Poli name any - e » ited "withou s o v e r e i g n .r r i K hls of i h e H e p n h l j r ,,f t h e refei Conj;o." N i k i l . r H \vas UussiaV- open aid to 1 t h e r Com- L u m u m b a I h a l b r o n c h i t h i s - " a ..... i d i i i R l h o : h , j m i e i i o n n (· a i n s I n i i l i l a r v i (Continued From Pase One) ers with infuriated leopards, buffaloes and antelopes. iPuswa's women attended the reception in good humor, wearing their finest birthday suits and breech clouts for the occasion. They giggled and laughed at the presence of a clothed white man twice their height. But their attitude Was friendly and to prove it, they brought forth chunks of raw meat and some newly-caught fish. Parade of the Women The women strutted around the clearing, apparently oblivious to the fact that in some respects they were as well endowed as "the big people." ; When the chief had finished his antelope leg (jungle antelope are only two feet long and 14 inches high), he told about a narrow scrape he had experienced recently on an elephant hunt. He and two of his men followed the elephant for three days, he said, before they could get close enough for the kill. But early one morning, he said, they crept up to the great beast as he was eating a breakfast of bananas and leaves. "I slip in between his legs and give him the business," the chief said in Swahili, "but he catch me by the foot with his trunk and toss me in the air. I roll over and over through the air. 1 say, 'Puswa, you've had it.' And then I feel the leaves and I catch a branch and I am way up there in a tree." The Lilliputian huntsman said the wounded elephant traveled for six days before giving up the ghost and that he and his men followed all the way waiting for the colossus to die. When the death day came, there was a big feast and they camped by the carcass to live off the meat and sell it for Belgian francs to the "big people," Puswa said, lor the kill. But early one morning, he said, they crpet up gutteral grunt and a regal wave of his hand, he ordered the women to produce them. There was his little bow, about two and a half feet long, and neatly trimmed with monkey fur. The rawhide thong hummed when one flicked it. The arrows were about 18 inches long, extremely slender and tipped with razor-sharp metal arrowheads. Puswa's version of threading a nedle with this equipment was the boast that he could hit a leopard in the eye at 60 feet. And then there was his trusty spear, a durable instrument of destruction about six and a half feet long. It had a sturdy wooden shaft about one inch in diameter and it was tipped with a sharp and ugly metal blade about eight inches long. Puswa said it was just the thing to ram into the guts of an elephant. There are about five men and 12 women and six children in Prince Puswa's menage and they are all capable of darling in and out of brush so thick it bars passage to a white man or full-sized Congolese. For llif /'virniffi.s. No Problems Puswa has r.o political or economic problems. He and his people can live off the f r u i t s and' meats of the vast j u n g l e indefinilo.ly and neither the police nor the Congolese Army soldiers are capable of invading their tangled pygmy .province. Most pygmies are shy and shun the "big people," Congolese and while men alike. One can see them peep- Mug out of the jungle. But .when one reaches the .spot where they were standing, ihpy have disappeared. Prince Puswa, in his royal ro!e, however, effects a minimum of contact with the outside world in order 1o negotiate Ihe sale of meat to Ihe "big people" living in the primilvo. villages along the road 1 . "I slay here now two more days." said Puswa, "and then we go a f t e r the elephant again." And, finally, one personal question: "How old Is His Majesty'."' "Three years old," said Puswa without, hesitation. Apparently, he had no concept of lime except the day lo day rising and s e t t i n g of Ihe sun and the periodic joys of s u r f e i t i n g himself on elephant meat after many lean (fays nf HIP h u m . By J. KOBEET SMITH Business picked up considerably in Pasadena Municipal and Superior Courts yesterday with murder trial and a grand theft case attracting top atten- 'on. John Roscoe Conklin, 50, of Monrovia, is before Superior armed holdup last June. Judge H. Burton Noble charged with shooting to death Olin Miller, 41, of La Puente, last July 26. Miller was a tree tim- mer. Yesterday saw the selection of a jury with most of the ime spent with identification of exhibits offered in evidence. Police reported that Sims ook exception to an immoral oke allegedly made by the dead man in the presence of Sims' 11-year-old son. The case is expected to wind ip tomorrow and is prosecuted by Robert H. Fletcher, deputy district attorney. * BEFORE Superior Kenneth C. Newell, a mother and her pregnant daughter are on trial for allegedly fleecing 56,000 from two Pasadena businessmen. A jury cases Paul Gilbert Harner, 21, former Pasadenan, and Bander Ivan Rosin, 21, of Los Angeles, were continued until Oct. 3, at 9:30 a.m, for trial. They are both accused with taking about 5300 from an East Pasadena market in an The case of William Delgado, charged with rape and defended by Attorney Gladys Towles Root, was continued to Sept. 22, at 2 p.m. Billy Orville Vance will return Oct. 20 to be sentenced for misdemeanor manslaughter; William Banks Jr., is due back Oct. 31 to hear his fate on a plea of guilty to petty theft; Anderson B e r n a r d Norsworthy's burglary sentence is continued to Oct. 4, and transferred to Dept. 104; Cheryl Dee Denny, returns Sept. 22 for forgery and narcotic trial, and Mike Bartlett, charged with IN M U N I C I P A L Court, Judge due back Oct. 17. Nikita Officially Ignored (Continued from Page One) Khrushchev asked, grinning. "Let them shout more." Half a block away, a group of Hungarian and Russian refugees demonstrated behind police barricades. "K for Killer," read one of the signs. "No welcome for butchers."' During the night, Manhattan' was the scene 'of many groups of pickets. The'force* of anti- Krushchev pickets outside the Jnited Nations building grew to" more than 70. Finally they dispersed, leaving only about 20 pickets demonstrating their oyalty to Cuban Premier Fidel 7astro. Police details kept rival actions separated blocks from one another. Anti - Communist Cubans, Bulgarians and Hungarians carried placards outside the U.N. reading, ''Khrushchev, we will bury you." The group at one point split into two sections, with one shouting, "What is Khrushchev?" and the other replying, "A murderer." Cars jammed with shouting ron Curtain refugees passed y the Soviet embassy after ihrushchev went back inside. Sporadic demonstrations con- inued until, at about 10 p.m., t began raining, driving nearly 11 of the demonstrators to helter. A few tenacious ones rove around in autos shouting, murderer, murderer." Khrushchev's welcome was s cold as the drenching rain. American longshoremen reused to touch the Baltika, and Russian crewmen were forced do the debarking chores hemselves. There was NO merican of prominence pres- it except Cleveland industri- list Cyri/s Eaton, who won le Lenin Peace Prize last year. In a statement lie read in Russian, Khrushchev said lie ·as confident of a warmup in nited States · Russian rela- ons. Then he said he hoped, i the interests of peace, that isenhower would make more han a "fancy speech" when he ddresses the United Nations eneral Assembly on Thursay. Khrushchev will walk to the U.N. rostrum on Friday, possibly to unfurl some new propaganda - loaded disarmament proposal that would portray Russia as a champion of peace. .veekend drunks who were ar- Judge Donald R. Wright disposed with 40 cases, mostly weekend drunks who ware ar- listening to the raigned. Judge Joseph A. Sprankle Jr. had practically an all-day .._ jury session hearing a drunk E. riving case involving Milton /Valter Meisenbach, of San Vlarino. He was fined $273. ?harges filed against Mrs. Eilene Thompson, 50, alias E. Eileen Cargile, and Ann her daughter, Mrs. Gary, 26, of Covina. They are accused of borrowing $5,000 from Robert J. MacMillin, of 325 S. Madison Ave., and $5,000 from Sylvan Cohen and his daughter Giora, of 3875 Shadowgrove Rd., a year ago, using alleged fraudulent second trust deeds as collateral. Mother and daughter are being prosecuted by Deputy District Attorney Gary H. Wheatcroft. * MOST of the morning in Judge Noble's court was spent disposing with other long pending cases. Isaac Boyd Holden Jr., 34, of 590 N. Fair Oaks Ave., pleaded guilly to felony manslaughter Hie strangulation of Mrs. Birdena Elizabeth Johnson, 69, of the same address last June. He will appear Oct. 33 at 9:30 a.m. for probation hearing and sentence. He was demanded to the custody of the sheriff. * A BENCH warrant was issued for Mrs. Earline Smith, of N. Winona Ave., charged vith bookrnaking. Mrs. Smith informed the court by telephone that she vas in Louisiana burying her mother. Judge Noble ordered the van-ant withheld for one week to give Mrs. Smith time to answer charges next Monday. IN OTHER Superior Court NOW IS THE TIME * 22 YBI EKPERIEKC! SU4«4NT£ES INSURED BY BOND TtTR/NEIK, ROOF CO. SY 7 - e l E l SPECIAL """"· «. PRE-FAU * RE-ROOF RATE C A L L SY 6-2661 We come quick and fix your water heater, air conditioning, and plumbing leaks. We also Install those new long - lifetime DAY and NIGHT JETGIAS W A T E R HEATERS. FAST-DEPENDABLE-REASONABLE-PLUMBING SERVICE MUNGER a MUNGER Serving Pasadena Since 7890 174 E. Union St. SY 6-2661; MU 1-6537 led Nations ineelin,; in help o.M-cpl t h r o u g h i h o l l n i t c d i N a t i o n s , .mil i t was obvious' cm K a i i l M i l r l i r . i M ' i i n i i H p r inane ms l e t h a t t h e r e s o l u t i o n lofi a way! - accident OPi-uiTcd when m '""' ts l"' ;l bolnrp m o p l i n g (or for sin-h a r l i o n lo ho resumed Ihe pii-k-np, atleinpling lo turn i n i n u l p s w i t h Vice I'resl smith f . n C l c n Avenue. Mvcrved ''''"' "'''haul M. N'lxon. l o miss t h e h i c y i j c rider a n d O f f i c i a l l y , t h e W h i t e llou.se i,'iinmed iho I I P O . d e c l i n e d to r o m n i P n i o n Khi'iishi'hev's a r r i v a l r e m a r k s »fc.;3« i n _ NVu V l ) 1 , . Allied I t he would say a n y i h n i i ; , W h i l e nuso J're.-s Seeiolary .lames (-'· l l a g o i l y merely smiled and ^ Vol. \ \ V I I I -- N o , 1*1 Sriit. 20, l»(o| rr l'"'' ( ' : "N"-" ',), "" ' ' K a i l l P ) In Iho ilav. t h e ("liii-f a Ji:.h t ,'l7l"l'"*»d"ni' t'.YlKl" """·^·''·''liVO COIllelTPd wilh lil'll.'j. Mnl Piper of JJInbrpfubfiit'iVmi Found in Arkansas Maud M. Meyer Funeral Riles Tomorrow al Ml. View Chapel Funeral services will be held Services will be handled by '2 p.m. tomorrow in M o u n t a i n the Kekorman Funeral Service View Mmisoloum Chape] for Directors of Burbank and Mnud M. Meyer, Sti, n long-, burial will be in Mountain time Pasadena resident who:View Cemolery. died Sundnv. , .mn of bees . . di-livrry elmiy nml .Siind«y- /. ,, c Cur ,-o m - n iible owned bv i i" in u ii.\ Mrs. Meyer had lived 45 years nt Ifl.'lS N. Raymond Avo. u n t i l she moved to Bur hunk. She lived In Hurbnnk . and Sun(litv 1175 in dcn« "A" No. C-MIti. June '.. U(l l-uii, '. "' lh I. iV fins persons wlio TM* '»"i-» ·:«..! hep.,. ]|e went . Ainoni; thp curi- n daughter, Gornldino med bv " · for " iaKers r e m a i k n l a meet, hiinipor At l i r M iho bees ,'" "* W h i t - Mouse , ns,- hi,/./r,l f u , ,oush , bu, when I h e "')! w i t h tiieinher.s ol I l i i - q u p p n c n l e i o d t h e h i v e all the r l i n Nnll.,iwllli..s lorjn.hei, followed m to ,|,o Inia Miingpr. Survivors include, In addition lo Mrs. MuiiRor, n sister, II-PIU- I l u g g p t t of Grand Rapids, Mich., one grandchild find one cront Rrnndohlld. 1 odge committee, Inianent home-. per-, Mrs. Meyer was a member 'ol Ilio r.isndena Clly Cluircli.j Knotty Pine Shelving from bC ||n. (i. ADJUSTABLE SHELF BRACKETS VARNISH STAINS I.W. HARPER Original find Genuine Distillery Bollling 86 Proof and Bottled In Bond 100 Proof Straight Kentucky Bourbon Whiskey. I. W. HARPH-. DISTILLING CO., LOUISVILLC, K E N T U C K Y

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