The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 28, 1894 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 28, 1894
Page 3
Start Free Trial

ftlpT}§Lim» ALMA, IOWA, WisDSiEStJA?, i8," 18&4, • > f fitt Bit**** » ri&ttf «MflS KM fevtf E)3* Shaking, muu uiuiiD BUU ID»D» ""» ftive It If i'Ou don't tftfce flefenSlvfe tneaswes to escape the pertodlo teStifire* Hi ft f«floft *net6 it is prevalent. The IMst. Sirfegutcta »n4 fremedy la HostettefS ! f$to1«&fett ffilte^j fthieh is free from o,n£ objeri- ••lldteS &ffcU6Sfcl6 to quinine, ftftd 19 Infinitely fiiofe Sfffffittf&l. wherever on this continent fifid itt %ff£ tfbplcs malarial complaints are most --"—""•'l.ftd general, the Bitters 1$ the feeds- itflc and tofreventlve. It floes not talt- __.-,-- etadlc&tes chills fthd fever, blllouS ,f8fflBt«S&t, dumb ague And ftg«e cake. Pot tf&etffttEtlsm, inactivity of the kidneys nndblftd- v8et f tor constipation, biliousness and nerve In.„ Jiflletude, it is of tfre greatest efficacy, ahd tho "ttfisollcltedtestihionSrlh Its behalf of eminent filedicftl tneh leave ho reasonable doubt that It * is one of the most reliable family medicines in eftifeteftce. use it continually) and not by fits • tod starts. .„ .... .,.,., Ah acting model of the hutttfttt heart, •With every detail* has beett made by tt French bhysiciatt. The blood can be seen cdarWg* to and frotn it through artificial arteries. , ;...:„.. 8100 Reward, 8100. $?h6 readers of this papef %ill be pleased * td leftrn'tbat there is at least one dreaded * disease that science has been able to cure in ' all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh ' Ctii-e is taken -internally, acting directly Upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the . system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease.' end giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars" for' any case that it fails to cute. Send for list of Testimonials. Address, F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo,O. TABERNACLE IWtT. j^.. ;i=. : - . ..,.--; : .,h-3)L «fHE SICK AS A *r«t Want flit* Woflct t» tke fail e* Jfa.tJt>ihe*8, test We Sfatttiid Want to Jttctualrt Mcrfe—the Scif*o*S of tevety life. ; Sold by Druggists. 75c. ill's Family Pills, S5c. Even the most successful attempt to bear the wheat market must go against the grain. Look Out for Cold "Weather , But ride inside of the electric lighted, iteam heated, vestibule apartment trains »£ the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad and you will be as warm, comfortable and cheerful as in your own library or boudoir. To travel Between f Chicago, St. Paul and Minneapolis, or between Chicago, Omaha & Sioux City in these luxuriously appointed trains is a supreme satisfaction; and, ns the somewhat ancient advertisement used to read, "tor further particulars, see small bills." *;S^gffitttJffl^.^«*id-lBrgo ones also) will be sas!w Scce u ptHi^for 'passage and sleeping car •*''" tickets by all coupon ticket agents. For detailed information address Geo. H. Heafford, general passenger and. ticket agent, Chicago, 11L_ •__' ' ; .-'" . ; When a man cannot do a thing, he says: '•I don't want to." When he does -not want to do ic, he says: "I cannot." A Fast Train For Helena, Butto, Anaconda, Spokane, Seattle, Tacoma 'and Portland leaves Omaha daily. • It runs over the Burlington's New Short Line and lands you at ,any point in Montana or"on tho -Pacific Coast Hours ahead of any other line. If you are going west, it will pay you td . travel by the Burlington Route. Shortest— quickestr-^best. - . , Write for information. f J. FRANCIS, Gen'l Pass'r Agt., Omaha, Neb. The devil lays down his gun whenever he hears a preacher begin to apologize for -preaching the truth. . _, fc ;'«ThlnkNot Today will Never Dawn Again." I On the 6th and 20th of November, and 4th ami i8th of December the "Banner Route" Will sell excursion tickets to all points in Tbxas, New Mexico, Indian Territory and Oklahoma, at one fare for the round trip less two dollars. Tickets, good returning within twenty, days frpm-date of. sale. ,For further information'regarding lands, climate, etc.,' call at the Wabasn city office at 320 Fourth street, Des Moines, la., or address Horace Seely, Commercial Agent, "Banner Route." There is no work so humble that faithfulness in it will not be noticed and rewarded, , ___^___ " The Chicago Great W estern R'y will on *; November 20th, December 4th and 18th sell if* cheap harvest excursion tickets- to all points in Texas, Indian and Oklahoma Territories; also certain points in New Mexico, For full information address either of the undersigned, A. W, Noyes, A. C P & T. A,, or C. J. Brooks, C. P. & T, ', A,vC. G. W. R'y> 226 Fourth street, Des ft Jloines, la. ^ - There are' in Chicago 298 labor unions, with a membership of 100,000. H VHjVf ***V t**"*^ l!«*M , by wore promptly d#e W mWil? 51 i *¥•*»!'**# I Wi**V Tr'^'w^S-fsj!«»«''>• * AS £r» ; Jte.felltW »J^Mto8J«R0Ba ^fcmWfip *i r ",« J.S MA* * VA-HKin+.ll i «» WMi «, tf. Y. s Npv, 18, 1873— tlere \v6 have & warrior sick* not with pleurisies or rheumatism of con- stimptiottj but With a disease Worse than all of these put together, A fed mark has come out on the forehead* precursor of complete disfigurement and dissolution. I have something awful to tell you. General Naainatt,thc commander in chief of all the Syrian forces, has the leprosy t It is on his hands, on his face, on his feet, on his entire person. The leprosy! Get out of the way of the pestilence! If its breath strike you, you are a dead man. The commander in chief of all the forces of Syria! And yet he would be glad to exchange conditions with the boy at his stirrup or the hostler who blankets his charger. The news goes like wildfire all through the ^realm, and.the people arc sympathetic, and they cry out! "Is it possible that.our great hero, who slew Ahab and around whom we came with such vociferation When he returned from victorious battle—can it be possible that our grand and glorious Naaman has the leprosy?" Yes. Everybody has some thing he wishes he had not. David, an Absalom to disgrace him; Paul, a thorn to sting him; Job, carbuncles to plague him; Samson, a Delilah to shear him; Ahab, a Naboth to deny him; Haman, a Mordecai to irritate him; George Washington, childlessness to . afflict him; John Wesley, a termagant wife to pester, him; Leah, weak eyes; Pope, a crooked back; 'Byron, a club foot; John Milton, blind eyes; Charles Lamb, an insane sister; and you, and you, and you, and you, something which you never bargained for, and would like to get rid of. The reason of this is that God does not want this world to be too bright; otherwise, we would always want to stay and eat these fruits, and lie on these lounges, and shake hands in this pleasant society. We are only in the vestibule of a grand temple. G ocl does not 'want us to stay on the doorstep, and therefore he sends aches, and annoyances, and sorrows, and bereavements of all sorts to push us on, and push us up toward riper fruits, and brighter society, and more radiant prosperities. God is only whipping us ahead. The reason that Edward Payson and Robert Hall had more rapturous views of heaven than other people had was because, through their aches and pains, God pushed them nearer up to it. If God dashes out one of your pictures, it is only to show you a brighter one. If he sting your foot with gout, your brain with neuralgia, your tongue with an inextinguishable thirst, it is, only "because he is preparing to substitute a better than you ever dreamed of, when the mortal shall put on immortality. It is to push you on, and to push you up toward something grander and better, that God sends upon you, as he did upon General Naaman. something youclo.not want. .Seated in his Syrian mansion, all the waits glittering with the shields which he had captured in battle; the corridors crowded with admiring visitors, who just wanted to see him once, music and mirth - and banqueting filling all the mansion from tessellated floor to pictured ceiling, Naaman would have forgotten that there was anything better, and would have been glad to stay there 10,000 years. But O, how the shields dim, and how the visitors fly the hall, and how ,the music drops dead from the string, and how the gates of the mansion slam shut with sepulchral bang as you read the closing words of the eulogium: "Ho was' a leper! He. was a leper!'" There was pne person more sympathetic with General Naaman than any other .person. Naajnan's wife walks tho floor, wringing her hands, and trying to think.what she can do to alleviate her hushapd's su$e.ring. AH rerae,- djes'havp failed, The~surgeon*general and the doctors of th° royal staff have met, ajid they have shaken their heads, as much as, to say; "No cw^i »o cure,". " 'think thajithe oflftce seekers had a.11 3}r recommendations and prohftbjy most Of the em. t/be > ..estahlishweut ,h,acl drop|e.d'.theij' 1 work »»a ——'^'"W"" and cried all night Vocalise I was 60 homesick." Ihehi flushing' up into childish indignation, she might have said: "Good for them: Fnl glad Naatnan's got the leprosy; 1 wish all the Syrians had the leprosy." JTO. frofgetting her personal sorrows, she sympathizes with the sufferings of her master* and commends him to the famous Hebretv prophet. And hotv often it is that the finger of childhood has pointed grown pef^ sons in the right direction. 0 Chris* tiatt soul, how long is it since you got rid of the leprosy of sin? You say: , 'Let me see. It mtisL be five years now." Five years. Who was it that pointed you to the divine physician? '0," you say, "it was my little Annie, or Fred, or Charley, that elaittbefcd ott fay knees, and looked into my face* and asked me why I didn't become a Christian, and, all the time stroking my cheek, so I couldn't get angry, itt' sistod upon knowing why 1 didn't have family prayers." There are grand-' parents who have been brought to Christ by their little grandchildren* There are hundreds of Christian moth* ers who had their attention first called to Jesus by their little children. How did you get rid of the leprosy of sin? How did yon find your way to the di* vine physician? "O," you say, "my child—my dying chjld, with wan and wasted finger, pointed that way. O, I never shall forget," you say, "that scene at the cradle and the crib that awful night. It was hard, hard, very hard; but if that little one on its dying bed had not pointed me to Christ, I don't think I ever would have got rid of my leprosy." Go into the Sabbath school any Sunday and you will find hundreds of little fingers pointing in the same direction, to ward -Jesus Christ and toward heaven. Years ago the astronomers 'Calculated that there must be a world hanging at a certain -point dn ilio* heavens,' ar| d o. large prize was offered for some one who could discover that world. The telescopes from the great observatories were pointed in vain; but a girl at Nantucket, Mass., fashioned a telescope, and looking through it discovered that star and won the prize, and the admiration of all the astronomical world, that stood amazed at her genius. And so it is often the case that grown people can not see the light, while some little child beholds the star of pardon, the star of hope, the star of consolation, the,star of Bethlehem,the morning star of .Jesus.- "Not many mighty men, not many wise men are called; but God hath chosen the weak things of the world to confound the mighty; and base things, and things that are not, to bring to naught things that are." ,Q,do not despise the prattle of little children when they are speak-s ing abotit God, and Christ, and heavem. You see the way your child is (pointing;; will you take that pointing, or wait; until, in the wrench of some awful; bereavement, God shall lift that child to another world, and then it will beckon you upward? . Will you take the pointing, or will-you wait -for the beckoning? Blessed be God that the little Hebrew captive pointed |n the right direction. Blessed, be God for the saving ministry 'of Christian children, How -the countrymen gaped as the procession passed! They had seen Naaman go past like .a days gone by, and had stood aghast at the clank of his war equipments; but now they commiserate him. They say: "Poor man, he will never get home ^alive; poor man!" General Naaman wakes up from a rust- less sleep in the chariot, and he says to the charioteer: ''How,long before we shall reach the Prophet Elisha?" The charioteer says to the waysider: "How far is it to Elisha's house? 1 ' He says: "Two miles." "Two miles?" Then they whip up tho lathered and fagged out ' horses. The whole procession brightens up at the prospect of a speedy arrival, They drive up to the door of tho prophet, The charioteers shout: "Whoa!" to the horses, and tramping hoofs and grinding wheels cea'se shaking tl>e earth- Come out, Elisha, come out; -you have company; the grand- esj; company that ever came to your house has come to it now No' s,tir inside EUsha's, house, The fact, was, the Lord had informed .Elisha that the sick captain was poming, and just how to treat hhn. Indeed^ when you are sick, and the Lord-wants you to get V/ell, he always tells th9 doctor 'how to treat, you; and the reason.'we have so many hiwgUng dpotors isi be T cause they 'depend p,po£ their °wn. and'mstructipns, and not on jTorA God, afld thftt always makes, Come out, EUsha, aw4 to. your business, Qenera^ his retwup waited iiaA . , . hard, tp get ^ IX f V TT+f ' '* *T|V *<• ft f ,''• •- • &*fl*f ~T ^ W T- ri4 Qlflf the other,'' ; p s ha.,s^s, qmetty (tordan—the monotonous Jordan! I Woh't be seen washing in such a riv er as that. Why, we watered oiir horses in a better Viver than that on out- way here—the beautiful river, the .•jasper-paved river of Pharpar. Besides that, we have itt our country an* other Damascene river, Abanft, with foliagcd bank, and torrent ever swift and ever clear, under the flickering shadows of sycamore and Oleander. Are not Abana and Pharpar, rivers of Datnascus, better than all the waters of Israel?" After all, it seems that this health excursion of General Naaman is to be a dead failure. That little Hebrew captive might as welt have not told him of the prophet, ahd this long journey might as well hot have been taken. Poor, sick, dying Naaman! Are you going away ill highdudgeon,and Worse than when you came? As his chariot halts a moment, his servants clamber up in it and coax him to do as Elisha said. They say: "It's easy. If the pfophet had told you to walk for A mile on sharp spikes in order to get rid of this awful disease, you Would have clone it. It is easy. Come, my lord, just get down and wash in the Jordan. You take a batb everyday apyhow,and in this climate it is so hot that it will do you good. Do it on oitr account, and for the sake of the army you command, and for the sake of the nation that admires you. Come, my lord, just try this Jordanic bath." "Well," he says, "to please you I will do as you say." The retinue drive to tho brink of the Jordan. The horses paw and neigh to get into the stream themselves and cool their hot flanks. General Naaman,assisted by his attendant,gets down out of his chariot and painfully comes to the brink of the river, and steps in until the water comes to the ankle, and goes on deeper until the water comes to the girdle, and now standing so far down in the stream, just a little inclination of the head will thoroughly immerse him. He bows once into the flood and comes up and shakes the water out of nostril and eye; and his attendants look at him and say: "Why, general, how much better you do look." And he bows a second time into the flood and comes up, and the wild stare is gone out of his eye. He bows the third time into the flood and comes up, and the shriveled flesh has got smooth again. He bows the fourth time in the flood and comes up, and the hair that had fallen restored in .thick locks again all over the brow. He bows the fifth time into* the flood and comes up, and the hoarseness has gone out of his throat. He bows the sixth time and comes up, and all tho soreness and anguish have gone out of the limbs. "Why," he says, "I am almost well, but I will make a complete cure," and bows the seventh time into the flood and he comes up, and not so much as a fester, or a scale, or an emption asbig as the head of. a pin is_,to ,be seen on him. He steps out on the bank and says: "Is it possible?" And the attendants look and say: "Is-it possible?" And as, with the health of an athlete, j he bounds back into the chariot and drives on, there goes up from all his attendants a wild, "Huzza! Huzza!" Of course they go back to pay and thank the man of God for his counsel so fraught with wisdom. When they left the prophet's house, they went off mad; they have come back glad. People always think better of a minister after they are converted than they do before conversion. Now we are to them an intolerable nuisance,;because we .tell them to do thin'gs that go against the grain; but some of \is have a great many letters from those who tell us that once they were angry at what we preached, hut afterward gladly received the gospel at our hands. They once called us fanatics, or terrorists, or enemies; now they call-us friends. Yonder is a man who said he would never come into the church again. He said that two years ago. He said: "My family shall n^ver come here again if such doctrines as that are preached.", But he came again, and his family came again, lie is a Christian, his wife a Christian, all his, children. Christians, the whole household Christians, and you shall, dwell with them in the house of the Lqrd forever. Our undying- coadjutors are those who ones heard the gospel, and "went away in a rage," I suppose that Avas >a great time at Pamaseus when General N&ajnan got bftpk- The charJoters did. »ot have to drive slowly any longer, lest they jolt the invalid; bu^ as the ^hors§s dashed through the streets of P^mascqs, J think the people rushed put to hftil ba,q}f thejr qhiefjftw. Nftumap's wife 'barely repp§wz.eti -he? husband.; he wft§ s,o wo»depiu,Uy changed,' she had to lools-at hiw twp QF three ttases that it was little ., clapping 1 hey Highest of all ift Leaning £owet.*-late$t tJ» & twrt Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PtiitE AfSlD SORTED, A NeW York man was fined $400 for kissing his stenographer. Three-fourths of the inventions used in bookbinding are American. The Philadelphia college of phar- macj' has a student named Pellett. A life-saving gun, used for firing ropes over and into burning build .#s has recently been added to the equipment of the Atlanta fire department. The most ancient tombs in the world, so far as known, are those of the Theban kings of Egypt. They are believed to be more than 4,000 years old. In the Jewish marriage the woman is always placed to the right of her mate. With every other nation of the world her place in the ceremony is to the left. ' The German government has issued an edict to the effect that tho names for new babies must be taken only from the bible, and the roll of princes and national heroes. The face of George Washington in the interior of the Washington monument at tho national capitol has been deprived of its nose. A relic- hunter did it with his little hammer. A Seasonable Find. "I always enjoy the fall of the year,' said Mrs. Uptodate,, '-for there is always a pleasant surprise in store for me then." "In what way?" asked her friend, "Oh, when 1 unpack my winter cloak I am sure to find a handkerchief that I thought I had lost tucked away in the inside pocket, and I am just that much ahead, you know." An Editor's Dilemma. "I don't know what to do with Kinkin's poem." said the editor. "Why?" "If 1 throw it away, he'll say I'm jealous, and if 1 print it his friends will say I tried to make him ridiculous." A Good Investment for 1895. Every one appreciates good value. The 1'outti'o, Companion for 1895 oBoi-s tho largest amount of entertaining and lustructlvo reading for $1.76, a year s subscription. . 'Tho prospectus for the next voluino prescvr,-. Ai Irresistible array of Ktories, articles on tmvol, health, science, anecdotes of famous people, and a great variety of wholesome reading for all the family. . To now subscribers The Companion. tvill bo sent free until January 1, 1835, and a year from that 'date, Including the-Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year's Double Holiday Numbers. It conies every week, at a cost of If 1.75 a year. , THK YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, Mass. "Old Times" are good enough to talk about, but the new times are the best times to live in. • • •• . The "Banner Koute" for the South. ! ' The Wabash is ag;ain to the front -with the home-seekirs 1 excursions to -all -points in Texas, Indian Territory, Oklahoma, and New Mexico on the 6th and 20th ot November and the 4th and 18th of December. Tickets on'.s'ale on the above dates good returning within twenty days. ' Everybody should avail themselves of this excellent opportunity and visit the "Lone Star" slate and surroundings. For further information call at our city offire. at SJ20 Fourth street, Des Moines, or address Horace Seely, Commercial Agent. S. W, Flint, City Ticket Agent. Lawn movers can be classed with professional strikers; they never, or rarely work. A barbed wire fence is not attractive, but it finds no trouble in always catching on. ; ; Plso's Remedy for Catarrh gives Immediate relief, allays inflammation, restores taste and smell, heals the sores aud cures the disease. There are at present mure than fifty different varieties of Chinese tea. The best of them are never exported. It t)ie Baby is uutung Teetli. Be sure and use that old and well-tiled remedy, MKS. Wissf-ow's SOOTHING Syjiur for Children Teething- The National Toothpick association jlaims an output of. fifty-two carloads of toothpicks annually, A City Horso Scared to f)e&th. A dealer itt horses i-ecently took td Clyde, K. If., a lot of horses that had. been in use oil a New iTork street rail* road. K. H. Cady purchased one. Me was driving it home when a traction , engine, which horses native to Clyde do not notice any more than they would a sheep, met them in the road. The city horse stopped, looked wildly at the strange thing for a moment, gave a shudder and fell dead in its tracks. An l<:*ptan:tUb.l, Mrs. Ilaschist — That Mrs. Uppef- ci-ust called to-day and left her card with "P. P. C. t " marked on the col- nor. I wonder what it means. Mrs. Rollinginwealth—Oh, I believe she is going out of the city and sha wants you to kno\v that she is going to travel in a Pullman palace car. The vulgarity of some folks is just terrible! Has to Hustle. "And so you married in haste? Well, did vou repent at leisure?" "fiardly. 1 have not- had a (leisure moment since the ceremony." To have to hoe the same row over day soon takes the poetry out of hf». i, Wl of all cases of consumption can, if taken in the earlier stages of the disease, be cured. This may seem like a bold assertion to those familiar only with the means generally iu use for its treatment; as, nasty cod- liver oil and its filthy emulsions, extract of malt, whiskey, different preparations of hypophosphites and such like palliatives. AHliough by many believed to be incurable, there is the evidence of hundreds of living witnesses to the fact that, iu all its earlier stages, consumption is a curable disease. Not every case, but a large percentage of cases, aud \vc believe,/?///^ 98 percent, are cured by Dr. Pierce's Gpldeu Medical Discovery, even after the disease has progressed so far as to induce repeated bleedings from the lungs, severe lingering cough with copious expectoration^including tubercular matter), great loss of flesh and extreme emaciation and weakness. Do you doubt that hundreds of such cases reported to us as cured by " Golden Med- • ical Discovery " were genuine cases of that dread aud fatal disease ? You need not take " our word for it. They have, iu; nearly every instance, been so pronounced by the best and most experienced home physicians, who have, 110 interest whatever iu misrepresenting them, and /who were often strongly prejudiced and advised against a trial of "Golden Medical Discovery," but who have been forced to confess that; it surpasses,.iu curative power over this fatal '.lualadjV all-- other medicines witli which 'they are acquainted. Nasty^cod- •>liver oil and its filthy "emulsions" audi', mixtures;'liad'beeir tried,in (nearly all these, cases aiid haiTeittier utterly failed to benefit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for a short time. Extract of malt, whiskey,, and various preparations of the hypophos- , phites had also been faithfully tried in vain. , The photographs of a large number of , those cured of consumption, bronchitis, lingering coughs, asthma, chronic nasal catarrh aud kindred maladies, have been skillfully reproduced in a book of 160 pages which.'will be mailed to you, on re-- 1 ceipt of address and six cents in stamps. You can then write those cured aud learn their experience. >< 4'^ Address for Book, WORLD'S.DISPENSARY ' ~\tf MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, Buffalo, N. Y. n8 C"a I«M»K>I'c« w yc.a, »»peil H ami? and KHCO, Tender or Sore 1 eet Villei., *u. C- U. Ctorl' go., Ne\v Baven, Ct, 'The New York reporters and newspaper writers have again affiliated with thu printers' union »»(Hanson's niftgic uovu „„„.,.. Warrantc4 to cure or money refunded. AsK your frWX&i^$ |fpi* it, Jt'Hce £5 ueut&- * The local bakers' upiqn of Bt. Louis wiL operate a hakpry to flgttt--the American biscuit company< - »»A, ^up of Paries' Ten at night moves the bowels W jshe morptog," • Pennsylvania has a Blue Label leagjje comppsod of thirty pignr makers' unions, The bujldipg trades of Cbibftgo, we agjta ting for a SatWflfty bftlt hpUday, , W. L..DOUCLAS .v N08QUEAKINQ, FRENC "SENO FOR CATW-OQVB , fkf' WI-'DOUGUAS. J-^-?""Ty T. Mv ..^y Hw ^y gTr - [ J^^M You caw Dave money „ w T ,J><TOBlai»%3; . . ^- rr ,_, t-jT^^-f-jBTa , rt*f-,f **i,v*t*w »**>* ***ffW bottom, yWch Pro$egt ypu agajtaefrhfehp 2afftf*ffl*^«JPSflfe-'Pur shoe* eqw _,., .,...„. . to tv little IJe|}rew ^ptteft w A^SW s - ' ' ' girl in hev )}pu,s£! ,tp viyhQlji; sh^-te r + iijf H£» *$T*j***a ^*f ron'T^J ppfi^iy'aOTfcwp „ ', •! B™^ s J»|"'T««;fvji |i f^iWfl"^^l^^^ K ^^ff,'ijSj ', .?

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free