Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 12, 1895 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 12, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 12, 1895
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

polio Gray's COKNER ON ; s Chenille Covers and at the. lowest '/possible figures. Every lady wants •;•••». new cover for her staud when , *pr1ng house cleaning Is over and : John €tray'» IB the plaoe to get one. 'I*. 8.—Another case of those baT- C»ln« bed xpreadti are on the -way '•; and will be In tbi» week. These are pogltlvely the best bargains ever .Offered. Go and look even if yon -do not intend to buy. State National Bant LogaiiHport, Indiana. ^CAPITAL $200,000 l.W. JOHBKON, FKK9.C H. W. ULLXIO , VICE PKJffl :, U. T. UKITIIKI.1K, CA3IfI3!K. —UIIIECTOKS.— J.T. Johnson S. W. Cilery, J. T. Elliott, ; ' W. M. Elliott, W.H. Snider. ; Bay and sell Government Bonds. ( fcoan money on pernonul security ;.»nd collivterulH. IHSIIW Hpeolal oer- Soates of deposit bearing 8 per o«nt :'..when loft one year; 2 p*r cent pe tovniu when deposited 6 uionthf Boxes in Sufety Deposit Vaults o bls bank for the deponlt of deeds snrance policies, mortgages an ; : «*her valuables, rented at from $ DAILY JOURNAL Pabllilied ererj dar In tbe week (en-ept Mondar) t>7 th« LoeAJBPOm 1 JODKKAL CO. MES. JOHN W. FOSTER The New President of the Daughters of the Revolution. W. S WR1&HT A. HARDY C. W. GRAVES 8. B. BOYEB PHZSIDINT VIC* S«CBBTABT . • S8.00 - .- . ISO THE OITICIAI, PAPBB OF THE CITT. Price per Annum Price per Month . [Hotered UMcond-oluw matter at UwLomf- port ^oit Office. February 8. M«M . . . ^ ~FRrDAY~MORNING. APRIL~12 '*" NEARLY all the principal cities of New Jersey gave Republican pluralities ID the municipal elections held this week. Among the cities carried by tbo Republicans were Newark, Jarsey City, Trenton, Camden aod New..Brunswick. The Democrats can no longer count on a majority in New Jersey. _ THEKE WAH method in tnft madness of the four Insane convicts who escaped Wednesday night from the Mattewan, N. Y., state insane asylum. Tbe authorities testify that ths insane convicts were conOoed in Beparate cells with oouble locks end how they got out is a mystery. They had not been recaptured up to noon Thursday. A Direct Dcuconclunt of a Line of Kevola- tlooarr Ueroei on Both Sides of the Home—Honored by All Who Know Her. ELY'S CREAM ': Is quickly Absorbed. Clean.ses the _ tosa) Passages Allays Pain and "hfiammatlon. 'eals the Sores Protects the _Jembra n e from Additional Cold Restores the ses of Taste and Smell. 5UC HAY-FEVEP WILL CURE. : -A particle l.» iippllwl Into'each nOKtrll »nd 1 re*<ati|p. Prlfo 5ii cents at Dnu.'tfst or b ill. ELY BliOTlLKltS, 50 Wiurer St., New ck City. lake Erie & Western, . . Peru Union Stutlon, .Tbrongh tickets sold to points In; tli« United IB tuu) CuimUu. SOUTH.: Arrive.^ Depurt, 21 Indlnmipolls Kx.. D 7:00«ra 28Mull & Kxprtws S 11:'J8 am HMfi »in 26 Toledo KxuresH.S 3S5 p m . iDKvenlliK Express S...- 8:10 n m 161 Local VrelKlutt 4 ' 45 V m NUUT1I. Arrive. nppnrt. SO Mull & Express d 10:12 am ll);22am . !BMIuli!«nn CltyD" 4:30 pin 4:45piu M Detroit KxpriwS 9:Wjj:in 160 Accommodation .St.- 7:COnm B. Dally, 8. Dully except Sunday, [o. 22 does not run north oi Peru Sundays, luns Slondius, Wwln&Mltivs Fildiiys and Snn- UBnm Monday, Tuesday, Thursday nnd Satur- iilon depot connections nt Bloomlnxton nnd rla for P' Ints west, nouthwent und uortnwest. "ifCt connections made ill Lliim, J'osiorlu, icnt or s-nnoui-Vc) for nil polnis east. iwfOlutuconnection^ at Tlpton with trains BHlnLlnonncll. AJ1 C. Dlv., tor all points .th. South, >usl and West »r tickets, run's and penernl Information out iBOS. KOLLEN, Tic-Hot Agent L. E. & W. R'y U. Indiana. C. V. UALY, liMi'l Puss. Afrt. "' INDIANAPOLIS. 1ND. iOMINO DOWN! Are the jtricps on bicycle?, • ,«o low aro they now. that they we within lefi of all. old am! younc, rlc^ Bnd roor can enjoy themselves alike. High grade bicycles for $45 at the ORGMAN SO. (r*nd nee for yonrsslf. *rsot the Bicycle Jlessenser Service, 1 JIAKKET sT. PHONE SO. j!HTOop»op)eccmrlnln of.fcflid times, when \ ii>y-*t mar or ntBP rsrtiiiiifcp in m $5to $10 M'lT juihive rifflrd of the wondertul _»of tltf Cllniai Dish Vasher: jot many are ) HID* tfci-3 can't mskf iron* j yelling It; bnt if con p«ki> merer jeltlnp It- bnt nni on* kkr rnoncT. i wnu«» fvery fairlljr »nnt«ons. r nt l<«s roBrtc »478.£6 In ibe te.'t th'e» • «*w. w^ •» «p«^« isi^flrji kr.ow joii h»Te It for i l-'fli-'Wiirtw. Jlddrti!" the ir Co., 46 sturlve., Colcmbas, Oklo, Fk-Utcoidtriilnntn tevn nrd city: »• ?«ttt«r I1 *ortt. CMN BBC8., KENTUCKY cornea to the front with another 8bootii)K affair between prom. Inent men, a State Senator having- mortally wounded a banker In a street duel. It takes Arkansas, however, to furnish n novelty in the exhibition of southern chivalry as witness the recent tobacco-spitting episode between the Governor of that State and a member of the legislature. has been u great change in the condition of government affairs since ths timoa of Republican rulo when the national clobt was being- re. duced from two to flfteen millions every month. Now it ie belnff !ncreas ed even more rapidly than it was formerly decreased. During last month alone the public dtbt was increased $18.000,000. THE National League convention of the Republican party will be held in Cleveland, Ohio, ths third week in Juno. It is expected tnat there will be a large attendance of leading Republicans from all parts of the country and the convention will be of more than ordinary interest owing to the fact that It will be held a year previous to the Republican national con- ventlon. The National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution, in its choice of a new" president general at the recent Continental congress, has continued to follow the precedent established in the case of its first leader, the late Mrs. Benjamin Harrison, and adhered to with its- second, Mrs, Acllai E. Stevenson, for in electing 1 to chief office Mrs. Mary Parke Foster, wife of John W. Foster, ex-secretary of state, and a present peace commissioner for China, the revolutionary society has chosen a woman allied to the nation's official center, Neither has it swerved from its former .requirements ';as regards the personnel of its chief officer. Mrs. Foster combines the same j 'womanly virtues and force of intellect possessed by her predecessors, and, as in their case, the honor came to her unsought and uucoveted. She is a charter member of the society, nnd was an active member of its national board of management during the presidency of her near nnd dear friend, Mrs. Caroline Scotl Harrison. Sirs. Foster was born in Salem, Intl., and is a direct descendant of a line of revolutionary heroes on both sides of the house. One great-grandfather, Daniel Read, was a commissioned ofli- cor, and served Gen. Washing-ton. Another ancestor with a noted revolutionary record wits Col. John Brown, a member of tho Massachusetts provincial congress, who fell at the head of his I troops. A third was Capt. Silas Clark, who received wounds at the battle of Monmoulh from which lie soon died. Mrs. Foster, says Harper's Bazar, is the daughter of the late Rev. Alexander MeVherson, her mother bcin^ Eliza Read, whoso nine brothers all became distinguished in the army or nav3", in medicine or at the bar. Graduated with class honors at Glendale ; college, near Cincinnati, Mrs. Foster soon after- to a height of fifty feet in three years after the seed is planted. When raised for cordwood and cut once every fifth .vear, ft brinjrs about $50 an acre. NEW SPANISH MINISTER. Benor Pnpnj 'de Lome to Succeed the Gmrrulom Muruagn. Senor Dupuy de Lome has been appointed Spanish minister to the United States in succession to Senor Muruaga The latter made himself .persona non grata in Washington by talking- too freely about our state department ant its officers, and had he not handed in his, resiffnation Secretary. Gresham would have (riven him his passports as soon as the Allianca affair could have been settled. Senor de Lome is w known in Washington, where he was Spanish minister three years ago, serving only six months- and biing succeeded by Muruaga. He is a conservative, which in part led to his being succeeded by Senor Muruaga, a liberal. Now the politics of Spain has taken another shift and Senor de Lome is Highest of afl in Leavening Powet—Latest U. S. Gov't Report THERE is a stiong effort being made In several cities to do away with the Sunday base ball game. Mayor Oakley of Fort Waj»e, says the ten games of the Western Inter State League schedule to take place there on Sundays shall not be played. Mayor Denny of Indianapolis, has also declared against Sunday ball games. In Cincinnati charges have been preferred by the Reform League against Lieutenant Casey for not stop, ping a Sunday ball game when called upon by officers of the League to do so. SEXOK DUPUY DE LOME. sent back to his former station. He also served in this country ns one ol Spam's world's fair commissioners, the post being particularly important at a time when one of Spain's royal family, Princess Eulalia, visited the world's fair. THE Influenco LAWS OF TEMPESTS. CONCERNING the crops of the world 'lapp&Co.,of New York, elTe the following figures: The wheat crop of the world averogss 2,400,000,000 bush-. els a year. Only about one-third the world's population eats wheat and rye bread. The world's corn crop averages about 2,850,000,000 bushels annually; rye, 1,350,000,000; oats, 2,3.28,. 000,000; barley, 802.000,000; bop*, about 150,000,000 pounds. The world's crop of the five leading cere^ al8lnlS94 was about 9,564,000,000 bushels. Hay is the farmer's most valuable crop, and averages about 45.000.000 tons. A NUMBER of Minnesota and Iowa ,owns bavo adopted ordinances render- ng boys and girle found on the streets late at night liable to arrest, At Stlllwater, Minnesota, an ordinance provides for the ringing of the fire >ell at nine o'clock and after that ime any boy or girl under sixteen years of age found on the street unac. lompacled by parent or guardian, an be arrested and fined. While thla appears to be an assumption on the iart of the city authorities of the duty (the psient yet It will doubtless have the effect of makicfr the latter more careful concerning the where- .bouts of their children. Comment- ng on this new feature of municipal aw an exchange sajs. 'We are teaching a good.'many things n the schools nowadays which used ot to he taugh—hvglene, physical eTelopment, civil government, and o forth. Perhaps it would be • goo* hlog to lUrt a course in obedience to Brents. A generation ot it might do w»y with the need of curlew bells and truant officers," MKS. MABY PARKE FOSTEB. ward married the man in whom she had been interested since the early age often, when they were boy and girl together. Her marriage U;M> proved a more than happy one, her home life most felicitous. Mr. Foster has filled a score of honorable positions, from field officer in the rebellion to secretary of state under president Harrison, and his present delicate mission of trust, as peacemaker between China and Japan is the outgrowth of a life of uprightness, experience and diplomatic study. Both of their daughters are married and have little children of their own, tho elder to Rev. Allan M. Dulles, the younger to Mr. Robert Lansing. They are attractive young ladies, as winning and unassuming in manner as their mother. Because of her long and varied experience in foreign lands, where she accompanied her husband on his official missions, Mrs. Poster has added many accomplishments to her natural gifts and previous cultivation. In Mexico, Spain, Russia and other realms she mastered the language of the country, went among the people to study their •life and habits, and wrote many valu- .able papers on tho results of her research. Everywhere she received, with her husband, marked attention from royalty and nobility alike. In Spain she entered the court circles of the young Alphonse XII., while at St. Petersburg- the czar and czarina treated her with especial favor. During her stay in that city occurred the czar's assassination. She spent part of her time in translating 1 . Russian fiction into her own tongue. In her recent pleasure trip around the world, in company with Mr. Poster, India was the spot which most charmed her, filled as it is with ancient and historical mosquea, tombs and temples. Mrs. Foster is possessed of a charming personality, and though domestic in tastes, and not overmuch given to public life, yet She. takes pleasure in entertaining her friends, . and every December, with Mr. Foster, she gives a scries of elaborate.functions, for which then- palatial residence on I street is •well fitted. Surrounded by luxury, the gentle chatelaine is yet as simple and kindly as her humblest worker, though she hears the stamp of birth and breeding. She is an earnest laborer in the church, charitable to a degree, an advocate cf the higher education of women, and friendlv to all movements that may widen the latter's opportunities for usefulness, though she smilingly declares that she herself has always had all the rights she could wish for. With such beauty of character and powerful environment, the .new president of the society is sure to enlarge its scope and influence, and under her just and wise rule even a greater future opens before it. ." Growi Sixteen Feet a Tear. The eucalyptus^ tree, which is being- planted extensively in California for windbreaks and other purposes, grows or tho I£:irt!i'» SJntlou on th» Direction of IVliuN, Suppose a railroad train at first stationary, says the Chautauquan. A traveler fires a shot toward soaic exterior object; it \vill require, say, two seconds for the ball to reacii the objcet. Imagine next the train moving at the rate of thirty feet a second. The traveler aims at the object the instant lie is opposite it; but the ball, in addition to the impulsion which he -has communicated to it, preserves the pvncral movement of the train, which in two seconds makes it travel laterally sixty feet. It will strike then at some distance beyond the object. The rotation of tho earth produces an effect of the same kind upon move- meats which occur on its surface. All the points of the globe turn together from the west to the cast in twenty- four hours, but they all have in reality different rates of velocity according- to thc'positicn which they occnyy. At the poles'' the velocity is nothing: it increases regularly to the equator, where it reaches the enormous rate o' 1,520 feet a second. Let us take for consideration two places in our country (France)—Paris and Dunkirk. While the Parisian, affected by the movement of tho earth, passes through about 1,000 feet, the inhabitant of Dunkirk travels only about 003 feet. Let us imag-ine now at Paris a wind from the south that is blowing- towards Dunkirk, which is almost directly north from Paris. As Paris moves from west to east at the rate of thirty-seven feet a second faster than does Dunkirk, the • wind from the south at Paris will be like the ball fired from the moving train; it will be deviated towards tho cast, that is, towards its right. From "being a south wind, which it was at ?'aris, it will become a southwest wind . aad it will reach Licg-e or Cologne in- j stead of Dunkirk, which it would have | reached had the earth been motionless, i Thus all winds'are turned from their! first direction, and in the. northern • hemisphere this deviation is always to- j •ward, the right, while in the southern ' hemisphere it is toward the left. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE had caused the terrible disease. JSich olas went into the midst of the craze* rioters and suddenly throwing back his. cloak, exclaimed: "Wretches! Down on your knees— down, everyone of you, and pray the Father in Heavea to pardon those sin that have brought the pestilence upon you; for it is those sins that have brought it into your homes!" Awed by his mien and his words th vast mob fell on their knees in prayer THE FIRST SUEZ CANAL. It \V«» Begun Ontario* Before thn Chrli tl»n Km. According to Herodotus, Pharaoh Necho, four hundred and fifty years be fore the Christian era, commenced tl: construction of a canal branching ou' from the Nile and traversing the desert to the head of the gulf of Suez. Whon about half completed, and after the expenditure of an incredible amount o: labor, says Longman's Magazine, the work was abandoned, owing loan oracle which the king had consulted warning him that if the enterprise was completed, it would be for the benefit, o: liis enemies, the barbarians, and prob ably entangle the nation in foreign com plications. The work was subsequently completed by Ptolemy II. and aftorwart restored by Trajan. The grand canal ivas stated as being far superior to any other canal in the known world. Its breadth was such that two galleys abreast could be navigated on it, and by it the riches and merchandise of the east were couvcyed from Ihcftecl sea to the Nile, and thence to the Mediterranean. Strong opposition wns raised during the construction, on the ground that the land through which it passci! being below the level of the Red sea. the canal would be the means of flood ing it. To overcome this dilliculty a dam, or sluice, was placed across it, with doors which opened to give passage to the vessels, and then were closed again. After the lapse of several centuries this canal was allowed to go to ruin, but traces of it still remain. SVAERHOLT KLUBBEN. AWED BY THE TSAR. Hli •Wonderful Ferionstlty and Fo-ner Orcr Him People. Emperor Nicholas I., great-grandfather of the present young tsar, inspired the Russians with awe at the very beginning of his reign, says the Youth's Companion. His oldest brother, Alexander 1., was childless and the nest heir to the throne was Constantine, the second brother, Nicholas, being third. But Alexander made Nicholas his heir by an edic, Constantine recognizing his own incapacity to become emperor. Nevertheless, when Alexander died, there was a conspiracy to put Constantine on the throne, and an immense crowd gathered before the equestrian statue of Peter the Great in the great square of St. Petersburg, to support three regiments of troops who had pledged themselves to carry out the plot. Nicholas -ordered several regiments to face the rioters, and rode forth surrounded by his staff and confronted the crowd. An officer galloped from the mutinous regiments, his right band thrust into the breast of his uniform. The emperor advanced alone to meet him. "What do you bring me?' 1 asked Nicholas, when they halted at a sword's length from each other. The emperor's fearless gaze unnerved the officer. His hand moved convulsively under his tfniform; without saying a word he turned his horse and rode back to his associates. "The tsar looked at me with such a terrible" glance that I could not kill him," said he to those who loudly asked why he had not executed his purpose. Once when the cholera was raging in St. Petersburg s| howling mob was •houtin?* that the'riobles and the Jews Wonderful Northern Cliff Containing; Three Thouminil Gulls' Nosts. Within the arctic circle are the great bird colonies. The largest aud most remarkable is that of Svaerholt Klubben, says the Fortnightly Review. Every inch of this wonderful cliff, which rises about one thousand feet from the water's edge and is of considerably greater breadth., may be said to be used by the birds. The discharge of a small cannon in the immediate neighborhood will darken the air with millions of birds, but even then a field- glass will reveal the innumerable ledges white with other undisturbed millions. These consist almost entirely of the small gull (Rissa tridactyla), and they arc a source of considerable income to the owner of the colony, who lives at the little fishing station close by. About the middle of May every year, by means of a long ladder placed against the foot of the cliff., he proceeds to collect the eggs. Of these there are at most three to each nest, and the number taken averages from five thousand to ten thousand annually, or the produce of, say, three thousand pdrs of birds. Ropes are not used for this purpose at Svaerholt as they are in the Faroe isles, so that the highest of the above figures represent only a very small percentage of the yearly production of the colony, as far the greater portion of the cliff face, where the nests are packed as closely as they can be. remains absolutely untouched. , The food of these multitudes of birds during the summer months consists for the most part of fish spawn (more par- 'ticularly that of the codfish, which is abundant in these northern waters), and of the small Crustacea, which are driven to and fro by the currents along the coast in immense masses. To the latter belong the tiny organisms Calanus Finmarchicus and 'Euphausia inermis, the favorite food respectively of the wbales, Balaenoptcra borealis ' and B. Sibbaldii, when these giants approach the mouths of the great fjords '• in July and August. In winter the famous cliff is completely deserted. By the end of August the young gulls are able to take care of themselves and all | take their departure, to return no more 1 untD the following year in the month of March. CROSS-EXAMINING A WOMAN. i Not an Easy Job When the Lawyer Tries to Trip His Witness. ' A dialogue about Heaven took place ' between a member of the Baltimore county bar and a lady eighty-two years old, who was »nder examination in an equity case, says the Baltimore Sun. The lawyer, to test the lady's faith in the hereafter, asked her if she thought they would know each other in Heaven- She replied by asking him another ! question as to where Heaven was. His reply was not satisfactory to the old lady, and she told the lawyer that if he wanted to question her about any place he must locate it. Then she added: "Of course we will know each other in Heaven, for our bodies will be the same there, except that we will not j have any blood in us." The lawyer next asked her if she thought people would have teeth in Heaven. She said she could not answer that definitely, but she thought they would. "One thing was certain," she added, "people would have teeth in the place allotted to the wicked, and she conld prove it . by Scripture." "How can you .prove-it?" said the lawyer. "Why," she replied, "the Scripture says the wicked. shall be turned into utter darkness, where there shall be weeping-, wailing-and gnashing of teeth, and liow could, they g-nash their teeth if they did not. have any?" The attorney did not pro~ ceed anj- further on that line of exam- Inntion. LESSONS-TO SWEARERS. Mild Reproof Administered to Prnfu*- Ptrtoam. The eccentric Georg-e Francis Train., while traveling: in a parlor car, was annoyed by the many oaths with which.. several men interlarded their conversation. Determined to rebuke them, he- joined in the talk, exclaiming again. and again: •'Shovel, tonjjs and poker!" "Mr. Train," said one of the men at- last, wearied with the recurring- exclamation, "why do you use that nonsensical phrase?" "That is my wsiy of swearing-," answered Train; "and it is no more nonsensical and far loss blasphemous than 3-0111- oaths. I'll quit if you will." There was no more swearing- during- the jouruey. The Christian describes another lesson given to a swearing- student: A late distinguished president of one of our -western colleg-cs was ouc day walking near the college, with his slow and noiseless step, when a youth, not observing 1 his approach, while- cngag-ed in cutting wood, bejjan to swear profanely in his vexation. The doctor stepped up and said:. Give me the ox." and thon quietly chopped the stick of »-ood. ' Returning- the ax to the young- man, he suitl in his- peculiar manner: "You see now the wood Can be cut without swearing." Why He VV*:iH Silent. A physician describes, in the Atlanta Journal, a remarkable cose of a patient's confidence in his physician: When I was a student in Philadelphia I. had a patient, an Irishman., with a, broken log. \Vhen the plaster bandage- was removed and a lighter one put in its place 1 wotiecd that one of the pins, went in with great difficulty and I could not understand it. A week afterward, in removing this pin, I found that it lad stuck hard and fast, and I was. forced to remove it with the forceps. What was my astonishment, on making- an examination, to find that the pin :iad been run through the skin Uvice- instoad of through the clotlx. "Why,"" Pat," said I, '"didn't you know that pin/ was sucking in you?" "To be shure I did," replied Pat, "but 1 thought you cnowed your business, so I hilt mo- tongue." YEARS OF INTENSE PAFN. Z>r. JT. ff. Wctta, drusglst and physician, Hcmboldt, Neb., wlio suffered witb leart diseoso for four years, trying every remedy and all treatments known W himself and fellow-practitioners; believes that- icart disease Is curable. Ho writes: I wish to tell what your valuable medicine has done for me. For four yc.irsl had le.irtdisease of tho very worst kind. Ser- eral physicians I consulted, said It was. Rheumatism of the Heart. It was almost unendurable; with, shortness of brcatb, palpitations, Bcvoro- pains, nnablo to sleep, especially on tbe left sl£e~ No pen can to- scrlbe my sufferings, partlculurlir luring tlio U*. ith.i of thorn. four weary ye&w- ,DR. J. tl. WATTS, I finally trial. Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, and was surprised at tho result. It pnt BBW life Into and XDade a. new man of mo^ ^ have not had a symptom of trouble since and I am satisfied your medicine hascnreiK mo for I have now enjoyed, since taklnjjft- Three Years of Splendid Health. I might add that I ara a druggist and sold and recommended your Heart Cure, I know what It has dono for mo and wish I could state more clearly my suffering then and the pood health I now Cnjoy- Your Nervlno and other remedies all* give excellent satisfaction." J. n. WATTS; Humholdt, Neb., May 0,'94. Dr. Miles Heart Cure is Bold On a positlvp Cuaranteo that tlic first bottle will oeneflt. AlldrussistsscllitatSl, 6 bottles forts,or It will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of petty by tlie Dr. ililes Sledlcal Ox, Elk tort, lad, Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Restores WEBSTER'S : INTERNA TIONAL DICTIONARY Ontr u Co-Jtr. " L'nabridi«L" A. Dictionary of English, Geofraphy, Jlio&raphy, Fiction, Etc. Stu'irtortheTJ.S. OoVt Priming Ot&ctfi*: Hoi.D. J. Br«v»r, Janice of UM - U- S- Knprane Court. the one gre*t tundmrd «otftor/tr- Srod for tree pwnphict oonUOntog qwdowi w>f*- G. & C. XBRBIAX CO., PnbliMhert, SpSSgneld, JfiM... •r-ito not I«T Rfrtntxif WK

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page