The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 5, 1891 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 5, 1891
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

AGRICULTURAL HINTS. VALUE O* MANURES. " StABLES EOS ttow to Construct If loots Which C*ft Easily tie Kept Clean. Not one barn in ten througlioiit tatt fountry has a properly constructed •table door, The cattle af e obliged to be in their own filth. The sides, leg* and ttdders of the cows are itt a dirty condition in the morning and it takes the greatest care In washing and brushing to remove the filth and get the milk out of the stable without its becoming tainted. In milking, the movement of the udder will cause the fine particles of dirt to drop off into the pail. A gutter behind the coWs is objectionable because their tails will lie in it and a large portion of their body is besmeared With dirt when they rise. Then, too, It is injurious to cows heavy with calf to step down, suddenly in moving • round in the stable. The gutter should fee enlarged and covered with a grating of slats on which the cattle can stand and yet wide enough apart so that the manure will fall through. Iron gratings are made expressly for this purpose, but? are too expensive and a wooden grating may be made •t much less the expense and Tfil\ serve the same end. The slats should be of hard wood IX inches wide and the same space between them. The grating may be fastened on hinges and raised to take out the manure. Another bad thing in many stables is the «rdinary stationary stanchion by which the cows are fastened by their necks. It is very hard on the cattle in lying Aown, as it always holds their heads and necks in one position. They should Jbe discarded for the tie or a swing •tanchion fastened by a chain at the foottom and top, too, if possible. The floor should always be level and well- bedded and the stables kept dry, clean *nd sweet. .Among the best arranged stables for comfort of the cows, cleanliness and convenience that we know of are those of George T. Powell, of Columbia tounty, N. Y., director of the New York partners' institutes. They are in the Abasement of his concrete barn and run lengthwise of it. The stanchions used ¥he toss Incident tt) In Open The experiment station of Cornell university has made ft series of inves- tigations'on the losfl ifi Stable manures by exposure in open barnyards, the re•tilts of which are Butrimatilied in bulletin twenty-seven Of that stjation. In the experiments of 1890 horse manure was saved from day to day until a pile of two tons had been accumulated. This was done April 18 to 35. Cut wheat straw was used plentifully as bedding, the relative amount of straw and manure being 8,819 pounds excrement and 681 pounds straw. Chemical analysis showed that one ton of this fresh manure contained nearly ten pounds of nitrogen, seven and one-half pounds of phosphoric acid and eighteen pounds of potash, making its value about $2.80, if these constituents be valued at the same rate as in commercial fertilizers. The pile of manure thus made was put in a place exposed to the weather and where the drainage was so good that all the water not absorbed by the manure ran through and off at once. It remained exposed from April 35 to September 32, at which time it waa carefully scraped up, weighed and a sample taken for analysis. It was found that the 4,000 had shrunk to 1,780 pounds during the six months, and analysis showed that this 1,730 was less valuable, pound for pound, than the original lot of manure. It had not only lost by leaching, but by heating or "fire fanging" during periods of dry weather, and the value of the pile of. 4,000 pounds had shrunk from $5.00 to $3.12—a loss of 63 per cent. In summing up the results of this experiment Director Roberta says: "It seems safe to say that, under the or- dinai'y conditions of piling and exposure the loss of fertilizing materials during the course of the summer is not likely to be much below 60 per cent, of the original value of the manure." Further experiments showed that the liquid manure from a cow is worth as much per day as the solid manure, and that the combined value of the two is nearly 10 cents per day, if valued at the same rate as commercial fertilizers; that from a horse at 7 cents, that from a sheep at IK cents, and that from a hog at one-half cent for liberally-fed, thrifty shoats of medium size. Director Roberts is careful to explain that these values will have to be modified to suit individual circumstances. What he means is that if farmei-s can afford to buy commercial fertilizers at current prices, then the manures of the farm are worth the prices given and it will pay to house them. AGRICULTURAL HINTS. DOMESTIC —Clothes pins boiled a few minute* and quickly dried once or twice a month become more durable. A garble of salt and water used before retiring at night will strengthen the throat and keep oft bronchial attacks. —Ornamental furniture inlaid with brass or buhl should not be placed near the fl.ro, as metal expands when warm and becomes too large for the space. —To remove stains from iiiai'ble make a paste of whiting and alcohol, and Let it remain on until off with warm water cover the stain, dry, then wash and soap. ... j Dr. A. A. Miner, of Boston, gave $40,Delicately-colored poods of any kind nnf) fmt n fllpn1n( ,, nnl snlino1 hnildinir. washed without a salt SCHOOL AND COLLEGE. THERE are no less than 840 young m«n taking examinations for entrance to Uarvard. Ha&MAH HUNT'S "Lightof the World," bought for $50,000, has been presented by the purchaser to Keble college. Pfior. ARXOLD GtmJT, of the Miami (O.) university, has been appointed professor of French in the Yale scientific school. KENTUCKY is waking up to the importance of public education, and the number of new schools and school buildings is rapidly increasing. THE gifts of the late P. T. Barnum to the Tufts college aggregated $100,000. *o hold the cattle are a patent swing stanchion and are held by chains at the top and bottom to the beams, A and B. The side of the stanchion, C, opens to let the cattle out and is held shut by a simple iron loop at D. . The floor on which the cows stand is shown in the two lower cuts. The cuts showing the ground view is planned for two cows. The board, K, is 8 inches wide and the dirt space, N, between that and the board, I, is filled with clay and gravel pounded solid for /the cows to stand on. The grating, H, under their hind feet is made of hard-, wood slats IK inches wide and is placed over a large tight trough, G< into which the manure drops. This trough is large enough to hold all the manure made in two days, when it is cleaned cut and spread immediately on the land. The cows are kept well bedded with sawdust, which is used as an ab- •orbent. Chaff, straw and leaves are also used when available. In front of the feeding manger, O, is a water trough, P, so that *he cows are watered in the stables. They are never let out in winter except once or twice a month to get some sunshine. They are fed from the alley in front and are given earn silage twice a day with hay at noon. Their grain ration is composed of wheat bran, corn meal and cotton- need meal which is fed with the silage. These stables with very little expense bavo beeu remodeled from an old-fashioned one, with a gutter behind the «ows and a stationary, neck-breaking «t4»nchion to hold them into a modern •nd mftdfsl stable.— Farm and Home. ONE protection against borers around trees is air-slaked lime, liberally applied, first removing the earth around the tree. AFTER each rain the cultivator should be used if the young weeds are to be removed and the soil prevented from baking and becoming hard. HEAVY horses are chiefly needed in crowded cities where horses cannot move rapidly and where heavy loads are necessary. For the country ,a different sort of horse is wanted. PIGS are useful in a. small fruit orchard to eat the fallen fruit and thus destroy the larvse. But to have the work well and promptly done the proportion of trees and pigs should harmonize. IN some sections of our happy country goats and sheep are used for "sprouting" new land. Starvation—or the principle of "root, hog or die"—is the motive power. But it never makes the animals fat. IT may be much easier to allow the trees to have the branches high, in | order to permit the horse and cultivator to work near the trees, but the trees that are cut back and kept low can be easier and better harvested of the fruit. JUDGING from the varying opinions expressed about dehorning cattle, it would appear that the flrut thing to be done is to settle whether or not the practice is really to the advantage of the cattle, and whether the operation is cruel. Do NOT be afraid to plant more peas for a late supply. If the fall-growing varieties are used it will do but little injury if they fall over. Do not be deterred from planting because of the difficulty of providing supports, as they may be omitted. . THEBE is the same difference of constitution in the various weeds of our gardens. The ragweed, chiokweed and pigweed germinate .vory early, the smartweed later, and after hot weuther begins the greatest pest of all, the purslane, begins to sprout. TUB California Fruit-Grower says that sorrel can I? eradicated by an ap- plicatioD of twenty-nve pounds of slacked lime to the square rod, applied broadcast. Digging and cultivating seems only to spread and encourage the pest to make renewed efforts. should never be water bath first, but care should be exercised in reference to materials which are likely to shrink when immersed in water. —The water-tank or cooler in which the drinking water is kept should be ined with porcelain, and it should be emptied and thoroughly cleansed every morning before the fresh water and ice are put in. —Use a salad-dressing made with sour cream for vegetables by way of variety. Into one' cupful of sour cream stir one teaspoonful of sugar, one teaspoonful of salt, one tablespoonful of lemon-juice, three tablespoonfuls of vinegar and a very little cayenne- pepper. Beat together thoroughly.— N. Y. World. —Boiled Custard: Boil the milk in a double kettle and let it cool. Take for every quart of milk the yellows arid half the whites of six eggs. Stir constantly until scalding hot. Sweeten to taste and flavor. Beat the whites, to a stiff froth and pour over the custard. Some ornament this custard with flakes of red jelly, but it makes a less elegant appearance.—Detroit Free Press. : —Almond Custard: One-fourth pound almonds, blanched and pounded, one quart sweet milk, two pounds white sugar, six eggs, well beaten, one tablespoon essence of lemon. Mix these ingredients together and bring to a boil, then take them off the fire and stir until lukewarm. Turn into cups or molds for use. Just before serving cover with whites of eggs well beaten.—Housekeeper. —Always dissolve gelatine in an equal measure of cold water; if put into hot water at first a strong taste is developed. It will dissolve in fifteen minutes, but may stand two hours without injury. Pure gelatine, if propeiiy cooked, has no taste. It has very little nutriment, but yet is useful as a food element. In summer more gelatine is needed, for the same results, than in winter. —For molding- blanc-mange, creams and jellies, the . familiar forms of the pineapple, ear of corn, bunch of grapes or peach are the most satisfactory. Cheap tin molds, used with care, will last a long time; those of heavier tin or the imported molds are somewhat expensive. Earthenware molds are easily kept sweet, and are the best for some purposes, but they hold the heat a long time, and the figure is not distinctly marked in the ware.—Boston Budget. —For stewed codfish, cut a small cod into three or four equal-sized pieces, wash them in salt and watev and put them in a kettle with no more water than will cling to them. Add a blade of mace and two tablespoonfuls of butter divided in halves, one of them having a scant tablespoonful of flour rubbed into it. Add salt to taste, and a little white pepper (powdered) at the very last. Let it cook slowly and well- covered for fifteen or twenty minutes, 000 for a theological school building. A SYSTEM of free education is maintained in Chili. There are 950 public schools in the country. The branches taught include law, medicine and the fine arts. A Pullman Car now runs from Chicago to Manitou Springs without change via the Santa Fa Route. It passes through Kansas City, Pueblo and Colorado Springs. It leaves Dearborn Station, Chicago, on the Denver Limited at six o'clock p. tn. and reaches Manitou at hulf past eight the second morning. No other line can offer this accommodation. You must change card on any other line. Pullman Palace Cars ore run by the Bnnta Fe Route without change from Chicago to Las Vegas, Hot Springs. Denver. Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Manitou and many other Rocky Mountain Summer Resorts to which Excursion tickets arc being sold at 812 Clark Street, Chicago. Tnn owl's reputation for wisdom Is quite simple in its origin. Even men are wiser tho no.xt morning after they have been out all night—Philadelphia Times. A Model Railway. The Burlington Route, C., B. & Q. R. R. operates 7,000 miles of road, with termini in Chicago. St. Louis, St. Paul, Omahu. Kunsun City ana Denver. For speed, safety, comfort, equipment, track, and efficient service it has no equal. The Burlhigton giiins new patrons, but loses none. AMONG THE CHURCHES. IN Tacoma, Wash., the First Presby- torian church has received 158 members during the past five months. REV. Da. FREEMAN, of Haverstraw, N. Y., preached his 5,000th sermon on Sunday. He has held his pastorate forty-five years. JOHN D. ROCKFELLEB has given $8,000 for a new building for the Superior Street Baptist church of Cleveland, O., and the congregation has raised as much more. THE commission appointed by the general conference of the Methodist Episcopal church has decided to hold the next quadrennial in Omaha in May, 1893. AT the Woodland Avenue Presbyterian church, Cleveland, O., the pastor, Rev. Paul F. Sutphen, received 210 persons on a recent Sabbath, 193 of whom were on • - f esR*on of faith. A Cough For children A cine should be lutely reliable* IT doesn't hurt a writer half BO much to strike a humorous vein as it does to taurnp his "funny bone."—Binghampton Republican. MUST not be confounded with common cathartic or purgative pills. Carter's Little Liver Pills aro entirely unlike them in every respect. One trial will prove their superiority. JAOSON says he does like to spring conundrums on seasick people because they are so willing to give up anything.—BSlmira Gazette. THE Soudan, at McVicker's theater, Chicago, has made a phenomenal success. The theater is crowded nightly. This play will be at McVipker's three weeks longer. Gus Williams follows lor one week, and Thomas W. Keene follows Williams for a week. "THODOH I speak but one language, I am familiar with many tongues," said the physician.—Buffalo Enquirer. Medicine, pin her faith to it as to 5- her Bible. It ftttt3fc| contain nothing violent, ttaeertaHL { or dangerous. It must be stmidaitrli in material and manufacture. must be plain and simple to ister; easy and pleasant to The child must like it. It must prompt in action, giving immediate relief, as childrens' trouble* come quick, grow fast, and end' fatally or otherwise in a very short time. It must not only relieve quicic, \ but bring them around quick, as children chafe and fret and spoil their constitutions under long confinement. It must do its work hi moderate doses. A large quaMty of medicine in a child is not desira- * ble. It must not interfere with the - "I child's spirits, appetite or general"' health. These things suit old as well as young folks, and make Boschee's German Syrup the favorite'? family medicine. THE MARKETS. NEW YORK, Aug. 1. LIVE STOCK—Cattle $2 10 (g> 0 40 Sheep 425 6?,559 HORS 580 & 0 15 FLOUR—Fair to Fancy 4 40 <s> r, 10 Minnesota Patents 4 50 <Za 6 50 WHEAT-No. 3 Red 0856® 100 Ungraded Red S8 1 *® 1 08% CORN-NO. 2 70'/ s fa 7i Ungraded Mixed.-.- 70 © 72 OA.TS-Mixed. Westeru 37 @ 40 RYE-Suptember Western.... 78H® 81 PORK—Mess, Now 1275 fel3 25 LARD—Western Steam 0 t>7!4© 0 90 CHICAGO. BEEVES—Shipping Steers.... $•! 50 @ 0 35 Cows.. 150 © 4 OU Stockers li 00 (id 3 50 Feeders n 40 ©430 Butchers' Steoi'S 3 75 f0 4 40 Bulls 1 . r >0 f & 3 53 HOGS—Live 480 @ 5 70 SHEEP 350 Cf/j 5 50 IT 5s positively hurtful to use ointment for skin diseases. Use Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50c. AN aquatic champion at this season of the vear is bound to be in the swim.—N. O. Picayune. ToBBGULATE the stomach.liver and bowels, and promote digestion, take one of Carter's Little Liver Pills every night. Try them. A KENTUCKY man called his horse "Hot Biscuit," because it was the finest bred he knew of.—Washington Star. THE soprano of n church choir has been known to maker a. hit that entitled her to the second bass for lite.—Binghampton Leader. THE biggest things in India—elephants.— Mail and Express. JV"o Optum in Piso's Cure for Consumption. Cures where other remedies fail. 25c. BUTTER -Creamery. Good to Choice Dairy. EG «S—Fresh BROOM CORN— Hurl Self-working 13 11 © POTATOES (per bu.) new 35 PORK-MUMS 11 sr> LARD—Steitin... C «0 FLOUR—Spring Patents 5 ii5 Winter Patents 510 Bilkers' 4 10 GRAIN—Wheat, No. 2 July.... 8H Corn. No. M O;vts. No. 2 Rye. No. 2 Barley, No. 2 September... (59 17 14 « «5'/4 i@ '•*% <& 80 ©11 80 ^ (<0 G ftj^g @ 5 75 C(j) 5 25 (it 4 35 <??i 80 m so and serve the fish and sauce in the same dish. Selecting a Watermelon. The eating of watermelon is an art learned only by long and varied experi- nce. It isn't a fruit with which to be- jfin one's breakfast, or for that matter begin or end one's dinner, that is, if >ne expects to eat other things. It is uite an art to select a choice melon without cutting a small hole through ts fat, green sides, but it can be done; he same as an expert can tell a coun- erleit from a genuine bill—by the feeing and general appearance. The dark green of the melon should be the color >f English ivy leaves; the yellowish spot underneath caused by its contact with mother earth should be tested with the pressure of the finger. The spot should have a springy resistance and the indentation thus made should not be noticeable wh»n the finger is removed. If it remains the melon is too ripe and not likely to be watery. If no depression can be made the melon ia not ripe enough,—N. Y. Herald. fecundity of Rats- A pair of rate happily situated a»d undisturbed will m three years have io- *reosed to 059.909. Calculating that ten rats will eat as much in one day as a man the consumption of these rate would be equal to that of 65,080 men the year round and leave eight rats in the year to Spare. Multiplying in U»l* rapid way jfe is providential that the rat tuts M many natural eneniies. AU these to the oe«»tr^ry notwitbstandlBg, lie ofton proves suft),pieutly troublesome fc> make the dwowuimty cpnspiws against h»- % n, le Irelaod they singe the Ua.ir of ar&t which has bseu caught but fc othorwise unhajroj^l. Jt» Germftny they lot oue loose wiib, a wusOl bell attached to his neck. The tiftklw of as th# belled rai Qua*B« pauio HANDY WAGON JACK. It* Ooiutrnotloit I» fully th« Jllu»trf»tlon. Mr. &, L. Pierce sends to Farm and Eireside a description of a handy wagon jack. In the illustration, A in a piece of oak $x*, a? inches long B is a 8x4, U inches lojQf; C is IS MMJb.es long, and the }e«$r, P, is « f«et U>&# tJM» shorter «a4$*Jag * fooi Sldlr,;} 10 00 Flooring 3S 00 Common Hoards 18 03 Fencing 1H 00 Lath, Dry 2 50 Shinnies 2 OU ST. LOUIS. CATTLE—Steers 4a 00 Texuns and Indians SJ SO HOGS—Fair to Choice Heavy.. 5 50 Mixed Grades 510 SHEEP 275 OMAHA. CATTLE-Good to Fancy 4 35 Butchers' Steers 3 75 HO<iS 5 10 SHEEP 2 50 (<& 70 (£33 00 ®34 O'J @1H 50 fel'j Oil <a 3 80 ,14 !J 80 (fn 5 00 ® 3 45 @. 5 60 ftB 5 50 @ 4 80 a 5 so @ 480 fr/i 5 30 ©500 The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. Auk my nttento for W. I*. Douglas Shoe*. IT not for sale Jn yonr place ask_jonr •ecure dealer to send for catalogue^ ngcncT, nu«l act them for you. MT TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE. .£! The Instep Fad. An instep pad is a new fad of those fair women who are so unfortunate as bo be possessed of a "low-bred" foot. It is simply a linen pad fitted in place directly over where the instep should be but very often isn't. If such a fashion becomes general it will compel shoemakers to keep a stock of shoes with high insteps,, and the moderately low heels 'now demanded alike by good sense and fashion. It is next to impossible now to get a shoe with a high instep, except one made on what is known as the * 'Spanish lust," and a ridioulQUs}y-e*a#gerated heel |sa part ot the make-up gt these shoes.—N. T. Tribune. lit Cot )t. "How did you ever acquire such an enormous appetite for red pepper?" "When I was a, boy an old woman I hated told my mother she, could break me ol biting my nails by keeping red pepper sprinkled on 'em,"-»Chioago Tribune, —Dr. Charles Eastman, the Sioux Indian to whom Elaine Goodale was married, was a good deal of an athlete while at -Partm.outh. Ris practice sometimes disturbed students underneath and near his room. On one occasion some eighty sufferers paid him.a visit to tlwov? hjnj oirt of toe window. The civiUa*^ Ste«¥ «Mt them with a revolver aad a iujnb-bell. ftfeunoeo- COPYRJwjj I89J Every one suffers from Catarrh in the Head. Those who don't have it suffer from those who do. It's a disease you can't keep to yourself. Here are some of the symptoms: Headache, obstruction of nose, discharges falling into throat, sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid, at others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent, bloody, putrid, and often- sivo; eyes weak, ringing in ears, deafness; offensive breath; smell and taste impaired, and general debility. But only a few of these likely to be present at once. The cure for it—for Catarrh itself, and all the troubles that come from it—a perfect and permanent pure, is Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. The worst cases yield to its mila, soothing, cleansing and healing properties, A record of 25 years nag proved that to its proprietors —»n4 they're willing to prove it tojron. They do it in this way: If they can't cure your Catarrh, no matter bow bad your case, or of bow long standing, they'll pay you $500 iu oash. Can you have better proof of the healing power of a medicine ? Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrap of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in 'its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by all leading drug gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 8AH FRAHOI800, CAL tOWSVIUS. KY. NEW KM. N.V. THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY? It U a seamless sboe, with no tacks or wax tbreaa , to hurt the feet-, made of Jie best fine calf. r~"-*- and cosy, and because we make more shoes L. grade Hum any-other manufacturer, it equals 1 sowed shoes costing from 64.UO to $3.00. OtR. OOtSemiiun Hand-sewed, the finest cott «PO> shoe ever offered for 8D.OO; equals French, Imported shoes which cost from 6&O.UO 612J»- „ f&JI 00 Hand-Sewed'Welt Simp, flno cajl,' «P*fr« stylish, comfortable and durable. Thebert, enoo ever offered at thin-price; same grade aaeui-,' ••'• - •-• --vim m HUM, jnali wear them: line coif/ heavy three soles, exteiv .... ivearayeor. i no better shoe ever offered •» enoo ever oere torn-made shoes costing from $0.00 to 89.0* <CO 50 Police Hhocs Formers. Rail 9v> andLotterCarrloreallweartbem; seamless, smooth inside, heavy thre Eton edge. One pair will wear a year. CO 30 Hue cnlf i no better shoe this price; one trial will convince who want a shoo for comfort and service. 25 and 8-4.00 Worklri are very strong and durable. cmun'ft tboe*; jle. Those who : have given them a trial will wear no other make. Bftue* 84.00 and 81.75 school shoes oi 0OVS worn by the boy s every where; they sell /| " 84.0 w on their merits, B the increasing sales '" — Ilnnd-uewr jngola, very stylish: eoi Imported shoes costing from (4:00 tojBww. r-nuics' a.«o, sa.0o -- • Misses are the best fine Do Caution.—See that ) price are stamped on the beat ; .__ tot nd 81. 75, shoe . Stylish and durable. W. I* Douglas- name aa* | bottom of each shoe. i 3UOLAS. Brockton,,*** .-,'| 6 SPLENDID TRAINS 6 If You Have HO CHANGS O? CLIMATE KZEDBZ). ASTHMA WE "WILL BBMD YOTT TBSTIMONT FBOJff PEOPIJB WHO LIVE WEAR CURED m CURED, P, HAROLD HAYES, M, 0,, jr. TT. HAY-FEVER cfWRETB -so ya FOR PROOFS, NUMBER 3:10 PJ, SIX." OI.IVOl.ANP REMEDY FOB CA** .Cheapest. jBeUe? is Jmrnedi Cold in tile Hoo4 it h& »Q equal. It is an Ointment, ol which n Fviee.soc. g!»*iyM»tU«»I"»d f^OlW»obe, fim«N«Kty90V' Tutt's Pills lUCTROHPIS JWTOB! TYPfS Horses, Cattleriwine, Poultry, CVTS, 41. Wiogg Kefspapwto, S88-7CB«^ fl St, duogo. Constipation Cured Approved by regular pl»y»|elBiw._ClrcuUnL te»ttmo ulals aiid rc?«)'eocea seat jPttBE, or full cUreotlQiM for B

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free