ELEPHIND.COM search the world's historical newspaper archives
From:  To: 
click here to view elephind tips
Elephind Tips
To find items containing all the words:
John Quincy Adams
Simply type the words:
John Quincy Adams
To find items containing the exact phrase:
John Quincy Adams
Put the phrase in quotes:
"John Quincy Adams"
To find either of the words:
president, congressman
Type OR between the words:
president OR congressman
For more tips take a look at the search tips page.
bubble pointer to elephind tips
click here to subscribe our mailing list
Search limited to
Clear all
Title: Lexington Record, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 64 items from Lexington Record, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
64 results
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 December 1890

C73 Let your light so shine before men tuit they may sec your good works, and glorify your Father which is in Heaven. ENTERED AT THE POST-OFFICE AT LEXINGTON AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER. Vol. I. LEXINGTON, KY., DECEMBER, 1890. No. 4. I 1 r i rj ri ri t : J. STEWART SMITH, ...j ; MANUFACTURING JjISPENSARY PHARMACIST,' 49 E. Short street. Telephone, 1G0. ; j l : r ' HENRY VOQT,' DEALER IH ; J '. ' ' ' i. . STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES 1 ' Fruits, Ponltry arid Vegetables. 8pe-'( : i (.! rial attention paid to Uoun .'' voi try! Produce. j.:. . ; , t j Corner Broadtvatf nd Short Street, Telephone 177. . Lexington, Ky. .r; i., TAYLOR ,& HAWKINS, ,;; ,pANCY. GOODS AND NOTIONS, ! j r Tni Ladies', Favoritk Stork. 7 W, : Main street. ; . , , Lexinjrton, K y. ' W.'PLUNKETT A CO.,' ' STATIONERS. ; 1 . w ! ., . .... JOB PRINTERS, ; 48 E. MAIN ST V LEXINGTON, KY. f:Fine Job Printing m'aU: its branches. . JOHN HUTCHISON, : . '-:..'- 'I DBA LOT !'.; STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Pure Kentucky "Whiskies ...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 December 1890

lVoninn Work In the Second Presbyterian Church. CONTRIBUTED, Tho Woman's work of tht Second Presbyterian Church ol this city is carried ou through the agency of tho three missionary societies and the Ladies' League. Tho Ladies'. Missionary. Society meets on the third Tuesday of every month. It has a contribut ing membership of about sixty ladies, and an average attendance upon its meetings ot( about twen ty 'five. The contributions are to the Women's Boards of Home and Foreign Missions, in fulfill ments of the Master's command, "Go ye into' all the world aud preach the gospel." ' A carefully prepared programme of exercises, consisting of reading, recitations, arid short talks on home and foreign missions, Christian con secration and reports from the mission fields, is carried out at each meeting and. necessary busi ness is transacted. Miss 8. 13. ' Scott is the President of this society.' ' . The other missionary societies "are the Young Ladies' Circle, and the Children's Band,each ...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 December 1890

iu:iokt vkoih Tin: m. k' cum:cisMuTii. Church ItepalrH Active Work. Mr. Soutligatc. The Woman's Missionary So ciety ot the Methodist Episcopal Church South meets the tirst Fri lay afternoon in every month at half-pasf three o'clock in the Hill Street Church. They have iit'ty paying members and twenty lite members. Since the first of March they have raised sixty dol lars. By the middle of Decem ber the ladies this church hope to have in a new pipe organ and the walls of the building frescoed. They have made money by eup plying a dining hall at the Fair -and this source of revenue added to emaller endeavors, has fur nished the necessary amount for these improvements. 'The Rev. E. S. South pte is a godly man of the old school, and is ready for every good word and work. He has organized a class meeting and has adopted the old way of instituting fasting and prayer before the sacrament. : With him as our leader we hope to see the walls of Satan tremble and1 that there may soon be added to...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 December 1890

Extract from Mls Jennie Cun- Leaflet. I suspect you will first want nic to explain, "What t a flower mission?" and I answer: It is a mission whose aim is to lead bur dened souls up,to Christ, and to teach them to cast their cares on Him who careth for them ; whose work is to cheer and comtort all who need a friend, and to help the poor to help themselves ; and whose text is, "Bear ye one an other's burdens, and so fulfil the law of Christ." The flowers are used merely as a wedge. Their beauty, purity and fragrance teaching of the loveof God, who made them, and of the human sympathy which brings them, opens the heart to gratitude and prepares the way for the entering in of the little text card which they must always, have attached to them. ' They can do no real good without this card, , which must contain a message from God's own Wordl 3C if. Think of one lying shut in with pain, Btirrounded with all the ill "conditions of poverty, nothing, to brighten or alleviate lonely hours, and ...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 January 1891

Let your light so shine before men that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father which is in Heaven. ENTERED AT THE POST-OFFICE AT LEXINGTON AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER. Vol. I. LEXINGTON, KY., JANUARY, 1890. No. 5. J. STEWART SMITH, MANUFACTURING TjlSPENSARY PHARMACIST, 49 E. Short .street. Telephone, 100. HENSY VOGT, DEALER IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Fruits, Ponltry and Vegetables. Spe cial attention paid to Coun try Produce. Comer Broadway and Short Street, Telephone 177. Lexington, Ky. TAYLOR & HAWKINS, pANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS, . The Ladies' Favorite Store. 7 W. Main street. Lexington, Ky. W. PLUNKETT it CO., STATIONERS, JOB PRINTERS, 48 E. MA IN ST., LEXING TON, KY. Fine Job Printing in all its branches. JOHN HUTCHISON, DEALER is STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Pure Kentucky Whiskies, and Im ported Liquors of all kinds, warranted pure. Corner Main and Mill Streets. Teh-phone No. 4. L EXING TON, K Y- S BASSETT & SONS, FINE SHOES OF ALL KINDS LARGE ASSORTMENT, . L...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 January 1891

History of he Orphan School, Midway, Ky. The history of this school teaches that we should not "des pise the day of small things." Dr. L. L. Pinkerton and Elder James W. Parrish were discuss ing the feasibility of a plan for the education of the poor children of the congregation at Midway. Be fore their conversation closed, the conception of the mighty work that survives them as their mon ument, had taken strong hold of their hearts and minds. With untiring zeal, iu the face of op position and incredulity, they and others labored until, in Octo ber, 1849, they opened the school, in a commodious building, with twenty orphan girls. A large majority ot these were small children, reauirinff indeed an A - asylum, but unpromising mate ria for a school. The care that had tc be exercised by the older pupils over the younger was wholly inconsistent with rapid progress in studies. After a fruitless experiment of eight years with this class of pupils, the Trustees unanimously decided not to re...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 January 1891

For The Record. The Miser and the Angel. BY K. D. V. "Twas cold and bleak that winter's night. When hover'd o'er the dying light. The miser hugg'd his shrunken form, And grudg'd the lire that made him warm. The old worn latch arose and fell,- He started up with threat'ning yell Begone !" as in the open door, A woman stood, faint and foot-sore. ''Just this," she begg'd, this rotten board 'Twill not be missed from out your hoard." " Take it and go !" he thundered out ""Oh, thanks,"- she moaned, and turn'd about. Another shivering night he sat ; -A lad came in "Please, Mister," "What?" This piece of rope." He said not nay, Bat curs'd him as he went his way. And once again there ventured nigh, A child, who lied wfth frightened cry, As at her head, a rusty key The gift she craved ha Hung with glee. ' " :'' The sands of life were nearly run, What good to others have you done?" 'The angel ask'd. The miser sighed. "Not one kind act," he sadly cried. ", Not one ? Did you ne'er give, nor lend...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 January 1891

PERSONALS. The Rev. W. C. Barucs spent the month of November onSanibel Island, Florida, where heand his friends erected a chapel. He is again at his post in Lexington. Mrs. Sara B. Cronly, is once more at her post from a long trip to Alaska . and the Northwest. The sick and poor are never at a loss for a friend when, she is at hand. Prof. Wilbur Smith, of the Com mercial College of Kentucky Uni versity, undone of our most enter- j prising men, enjoyed a Christmas family re-union at his elegant home on South Limestone. His Ohio relations were present; also the Record, for which paper the host subscribed. Bishop Thomas U. Dud ley, wrote to the church at Stanford, Ky., ex pressing much gratification over the success of Rev. W. Y. She pard's efforts to establish a church service there. He said, "Mr. Sheppard is entirely worthy of your confidence and help, and the Church is equally so. Before long I hope to have the pleasure of visit ing Stanford. The return of Mrs. K. Bacon, from Philad...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 January 1891

ED. Let your light ho shine before men that they May ace your good works, ami glorify your Father which is in Hence n. ENTERED AT THE POST-OFFICE AT LEXINGTON AS SECOM) CLASS MATTER. Vol. I. LEXINGTON, KY., JANUARY, 180. No. 5. J. STEWART SMITH, MANUFACTURING Jj ISI'KNSA It Y ril A RM A C 1ST, 49 E. .Short street. Telephone, 100. II EN K Y VOGT, DKAl.KK IN STAPLE AND FANCY CiKOCKKIKS, Fruits, Poultry and Vegetables. Spe cial attention pid to Conn Irv Produce. Corner Rroadiraij nd Short Street, Telephone 177. Ixinfrton, Ky. TAYLOR & HAWKINS, pANOY GOODS AND NOTIONS, The Ladikh' Favorite Stork. 7 W. Main street. Lexington, Ky. W. PLUNKETT & CO., STATIONERS, JOB PRINTERS, 4S E. .V. 1 7Ar T., LEXING TON, AT. Fine Job Printing in all its branches. JOHN HUTCHISON, DKAJ.KK IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Pure Kentucky Whiskies, and Im ported Liquors of all kinds, warranted pure. Corner Main and Mill Streets. Teh phone No. 4. L EXIXG TON, A' 1. S BASSKTT & SONS, FINE SHOES OF ALL...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 January 1891

HiNtory or Hie Orphan School, Midway, Ky. The history of this school teaches that we should not "des pise the day of email things." Dr. L. L. Pinkerton and Klder James Parrish were discuss ing the feasibility of a plan for the education of the poor children of the congregation at Midway, lie fore their conversation closed, the conception of the mighty work that survives them as their mon ument, had taken strong hold of their hearts and minds. AVith untiring zeal, in the face of op position and incredulity, they and others labored until, in Octo her, 1849, they opened the school, in a commodious building, with twenty orphan girls. A large majority ot these were small children, requiring indeed an asylum, but unpromising mate rial for a school. The care that had tc be exercised by the older pupils over the younger was wholly inconsistent with rapid progress in studies. After a fruitless experiment of eight years with this class of pupils, the Trustees unanimously decided not to receiv...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 January 1891

For The Kecord. The Minor and the Angel. KY K. n. I'. "Twas cold" and bleak that winter's night. When hover'd o'er the dying light. The miser hugg'd his shrunken form, And prudg'd the lire that made him warm. The old worn latch arose and fell, v He started up with threat'ninjr yell 4I5egone!" as in the open door, A woman ntood, faint and foot-sore. "Just thin," -she begg'd, this rotten board ''Twill not be missed from out your hoard." "Take it and go!" he thundered out " Oh, thanks,"- she moaned, and turn'd About. Another shivering night he sat ; A lad came in " l'lease, Mister," "What?" "This piece of rope." He said not nay, Bat curs'd him as he went his way. And once again there ventured nigh, A child, who lied wfth frightened cry, As at her head, a rusty key The gift she craved ha Hung with glee. ' The sands of life were nearly run, What good to others have you done?" The angel ask'd. The miser sighed. "Not one kind act," he sadly cried. " Not one? Did you ne'er give, nor lend Il...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 January 1891

Ii:itSOALS. The Rev. VV. C. Barnes .-pent the month of November onSanibcl Island, Florida, where hcand his friends erected a chapel. He is again at his post in Lexington. Mrs. Sara I?. Cronly, is once more at her post from a long trip to Alaska and the Northwest. The sick and poor are never at a loss for a friend when she is at hand. Prof. Wilbur Smith, of the Com mercial College of Kentucky Uni versity, and one of our most enter- prising men, enjoyed a Christinas family re-union at his elegant home on South Limestone. His Ohio relations were present; also the Record, for which paper the host subscribed. Bishop Thomas U. I)udley,wrole to the church at Stanford, Ivy., ex pressing much gratification over the success of Rev. W. Y. Shep ard's efforts to establish a church service there. He said, ''Mr. Sheppard is entirely worthy of your confidence and help, and the Church is equally so. Before long I hope to have the pleasure of visit ing Stanford. The return of Mrs. E. Bacon, from Phil...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 February 1891

Let your light so shine before men that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father which is in Ueaven. ENTERED AT THE POST-OFFICE AT LEXINGTON AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER. Vol. I. LEXINGTON, KY., FEBRUARY, 1891. ' No. 6. J. STEWART SMITH, MANUFACTURING lysrENSARY PHARMACIST, -49 E. Short street. Telephone, 1G0. HENRY VOGT, DEALER IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Fruits, Toul try and Vegetables. Spe cial attention paid to Coun . trv Produce. Corner Broadway and Short Streets, Telephone 177. Lexington, Ky. TAYLOR & HAWKINS, JpANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS, Tub Ladik8' Favokite Store. 7 W. Main street. Lexington, Ky. W. PLUNKETT & CO., STATIONERS, JOB riUNTERS, AS E. MAIN ST., LEXING TON, KY. Fine Job Printing in all its branches. JOHN HUTCHISON, DEALER IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Pure-Kentucky Whiskies, and Im ported Liquors of all kinds, warranted pure. Corner Main and Mill Streets. Telephone No. 4. LEXING TON, K Y- 8. BASSETT & SONS, FINE SHOES OF ALL KINDS LOW PRICES. 2...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 February 1891

AUNT JEAVN LFITJUX. l'rolestant Infirmary, Home of I lie Friendless. JVurses, Donation, Prospects Notes mid Incident. Dear Fricmh: Our "House Beautiful" is in our hearts and on our minds from one letter to another, is it not? ' And is not the Infirmary a house beautiful in all that makes up the true beauty of living? -Aye, and of dying; for death spares not all of our suflering ones. Father Mor gan whose dreadful affliction once saddened this page, is sheltered now in the Everlasting Arms. Others have gone out cured, and the doors stand open to yet others, even to all fur whom there is room. The Christmas season was one of blessings. Our hearts were as those of little children, soft and tender and irenerous. ' for the Mighty One was once a child Him self, and who would not be like Him? Little bv little the substan- -j tial things of this world cO ne in till in the retrospect they consti tute a grand sum total. Since my last letter Mrs. Woolfolk has twice sent papers, some for readin...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 February 1891

f . ... v I! J. C. BRYANT, Tin: Dnuooisf Is closing out his ntock of school hooks at vorv low prices, and will remodel and . reiurnhh hi.i fitore room hy November 1st. .Shoppers will mm it to their inter cst to call. 33 taist Main, Corner Main A Upper S'ts. W. II. CASS ELL. L. 0. I'll ICE, . OASSELL & P 11 1 C E ALWAYS HAVE tho Latest Styles in " DRY GOODS, and their prices are nslow as the lowest (or First-Class Goods. . 1G and 18 West Main Street. C. F. BROWEU & Co., FALL STVLES IX CARPETS k RUGS. An unusally choice assortment of new nd exclusive patterns in all grades. Our lines are larger and stronger than at any time previous, and the oppor tunities for desirable bargains are un equalled. C. F. B ROWER & CO , Carpets, Furniture, Wallpaper , Draperies. Main and Broadway, Lexington, Ky. THE BEST INVESTMENT A young man or woman can make, is in JJusinrss Education at the Commercial, Short-1J and and Tele graph Department of the Stale College. We have moie applications f...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 February 1891

Hindoo Civilization. Mrs. (i. L. Wharton, who, hn recently returned from India, met with the Ladies' Missionary Society of the Broadway Christian Church at their last meeting. In reply to questions she gave a good deal of information. Nothing is consid ered a sin among the Hindoos ex cept some offense against an idol. Murder, lying and stealing are not crimes; there is no law against them except English law. The life of no Hindoo is considered of any value except it be that of a man of high caste, and even then if the murderer cuts off his hands he is not held responsible. Clu-tnut Street Mission. The handsome brick church on Chestnut street, which was cstab lished a year ago as a Mission by the Broadway Christian Church, is now almost self-sustaining. The Sunday School numbers one hun dred and fifty scholars, and there are over one hundred names on the church book, with frequent addi tions. The pastor, Mr. Tinsley, has the confidence and affection of them all. Chestnut street has i...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 February 1891

r r Let your light so shine before men that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father which is in Heaven. " - . ENTERED AT THE POST-OFFICE AT LEXINGTON AS SECOND-CLASS MATTER. Vol. I. LEXINGTON, KY., FEBRUARY, 1891. - No. 6. J. STEWART SMITH, MANUFACTURING "JJISPENSARY PHARMACIST, -49 E. Short street. Telephone, 160. HENRY VOGT, ' . DEALER IN : ' STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, Fruits, Poultry and Vegetables. Spe ' cial attention paid to Coun- . . trv Produce. Corner Broadway and Short Streets, Telephone 177. Lexington, Ky. TAYLOR & HAWKINS, pANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS, Tub Ladies' Favorite Store. 7 W. Main street. Lexington, Ky. . W. PLUNKETT & CO., STATIONERS, JOB PRINTERS, f, -48 E. MAIN ST., LEXINGTON, KY. ' - Fine Job Printing in all its branches. JOHN HUTCHISON, : ' . '" ' DEALER IN STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, " Pure-Kentucky Whiskies, and Im ported Liquors of all kinds, v - .; warranted pure. ; : Corner Main and Mill Streets. Telephone No. 4. LEXINGTON, KY- S. BAS...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 February 1891

AUNT JEAN'S UETTJEB. Protestant Infirmary, Home o1 ihe Friendless. Nurses, Donations, Prospects, Notes and Incidents. Dear Friends: : Oar "House Beautiful" is in our hearts and on our minds from one letter to another, is it not? " And is not "the Infirmary a house beautiful in all that makes up the true beauty of living? Aye, and of dying; for death spares not all of our suffering ones. Father Mor gan whose dreadful affliction once saddened this page, is sheltered now in the Everlasting Arms. Others have gone out cured, and the doors stand open to yet others, even to all for whom there is room. The Christmas season was one of blessings. Our hearts were as those of little children, soft and tender and generous, ' for, the Mighty One was once a child Him self, and who would not be like Him? Little by little the substan tial things of this world co ne in till in the retrospect . theyconsti tute a grand sum total. &ince my last letter Mrs. Woolfolk has twice sent papers, some for re...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 February 1891

J. C. BRYANT, The Druggis? Is closing out his stock'of school books at very low prices, and will remodel and .refurnish his store room by November 1st. Shoppers will hncL it to their inter- ..est to call. - " vV.'. ' : ' . 7 ; 38 East Main, Corner Main & Upper Sts. VW. H. OASSELL. L. 0. PRICE. . CASSELL & PRICE '. . ALWAYS HAVE . v ' the Latest Styles in- ' ; dry goods, and their prices are aslow as the lowest - ' for First-Class Goods. : , ;; ,16 and 18 West Main Street. ; : U.-Jj'. tfUOVVEU & Co., An unusally choice assortment of new and exclusive patterns in all grades. . Our lines are larger and Rtrnufwr than at any time previous, and the oppor- fquaiiea. . a F. BROWRR & CO V Carpets,- Furniture, Wallpaper, Main and Broadway, Lexington, Ky. THE BEST INVESTMENT A young man or woman can make, is in ' - - Business Education at the Commercial, Short-Hand and Tele , graph Department of the '-.;' . - Stale College. i -.' We have more applications for our pupils than we...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Lexington record. — 1 February 1891

L Hindoo Civilization. Mrs. G, L. Wharton, who, hw recently returned from India, met with the Ladies' Missionary Society of the Broadway Christian Church at their last meeting. In reply to questions she gave a good deal of information. Nothing is consid ered a sin among the Hindoos ex cept some offense against an idol. Murder, lying and stealing are not crimes; there is no law against them except English law. The life of no Hindoo is considered of any value except it be that of a man of high caste, and even then if the murderer cuts off his hands he is not held responsible. Chestnut Street Mission. The handsome brick church on Chestnut street, which was estab lished a year ago as a Mission by the Broadway Christian Church, is now almost self-sustaining. The Sunday School numbers one hun dred and' fifty scholars, and there are over one hundred names on the church book, with frequent addi tions. The pastor, Mr. Tinsley, has the confidence and affection of them all. Chestnut street has...

Publication Title: Lexington Record, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Kentucky, United States
x
Loading...
x
x