The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 3, 1895 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 3, 1895
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

JR6INI AW. JOHNSON OF>YRIGHf 1892. ^V ftANl *L . ••'" A I .x ^"" •'-v' -rr"^^--~ *•» ^ iNfeERNAtlONAL PRESS AsS'N CHAPTER X.—(Continued.) Did the advice of the master act like Wine on the flagging spirits of the singer? Did her own natural energy assert sway over timidity before the unknown? Melita reappeared in the opera as a true, dramatic butterfly escaped from the cold and neutral chrysalis of the shy debutante. Vivacious, coquettish, and winning, by turns, she kept her gaze steadfastly fixed on Dolores, until the girl's face became detached from the rest of the theater, a magnetic point, and all else sank into a cloud of vague obscurity The naivete of interest, the unfeigned admiration, blended with anxiety, to be read in this human mirror, the warm and thrilling sympathy of bearing, furnished the requisite chord of intelligence and sensibility. The girl on the stage made the girl in the gallery laugh at pleasure; she could have as readily made her woep. The singer touched the fibre of emotion in a solitary spectator, in the inexperience of her taleut, but with a new-born sense of power to sway and mould a larger public later. Nay, were there not moments when, borne up by the strains of melody gathering in chorus and instruments about her on the stage, Melita sang for her art alone, seeing beyond the dilating eyes of Dolores that long vista of renown and triumph on the difficult path she had chosen? A fresh Rosina had appeared. Possibly the most impassive spectator of the entire audience-was Jacob Dealtry. His coat was shabby and old-fashioned, and he shrank into the shadow of the rear of- : the box. as much as possible, although his demeanor was more abstracted than diffident. His pale, gray eye dwelt with an expression of dry disapproval on his granddaughter and Lieut. Curzon. Capt. Fillingham turned to him after a time. "The chorus is out of tune," confidentially. ' ; 'Ah!" laconically. "I believe your name is Dealti'y. " "Yes," witti uneasiness. ;>•'•"! have ' heard that name be- | fore somewhere," continued the Ancient M'ariner, taking a glass from his wife, wherewith to decide on the personal' charms of the debutante, £iS a connoisseur of female beauty. •'The name is not an uncommon •one," said Jacob Dealtry, with a cer- .tain stolidity of aspect, and yet a close •observer might have detected that he •was put on his guard by the casual remark of his companion. "Dealtry is strangely familiar to my ear," pursued the captain, in a ruminating tone. "Eh!" with a slight cough. The grandparent of Dolores stiffened to an upright posture in his corner, his features twitched nervously, and he folded his arms, as if to control a sudden trembling of all his members. "Were you ever at Jamaica?" questioned Capt. Fillingham, still striving to collect his souvenirs. '•1 have traveled much," was the evasive response, given after a pause. "Yes, she is very pretty," the Ancient Mariner decided, scanning the singer through the glass. "Bless me! how many heads she will turn in her day with those neat ankles'." "No doubt she would easily turn your head," said Mrs. Fillingham, tartly, whose matronly ankles were of a serviceable solidity The captain chuckled silently, then claimed her attention for a new-aomer on the other side of the house. He proffered the glass to Jacob Dealtry, in turn. "All painted actresses look alike," said the old man, returning the glass with sullen indifference. When the third act was terminated Melita was called before the curtain amid a shower of flowers and an ovation of applause. Huge bouquets were presented to her by gallant officers of the garrison, and one of unusual size and richness, supposed to have emanated from the grand ducal box. "I like that!" efcclaiined the Ancient Mariner, clapping his hands with enthusiasm. He turned to his unsympathetic companion. Jacob Dealtry had disappeared. "Most extraordinary!" mused Capt. Fillingham. Caot. Blake had taken a seat with Mrs. Griffith and Miss Symthe "The Diva of to-night aspires to speedily becoming a Patti" or a Neil- sod," he said, briskly. "She wilt never soar as a nightingale," replied Miss Symthe, languidly. "Her voice lacks timbre, and her head notes quite set one's teeth on edge." "If not a nightingale, then a lark," suggested the gentleman with unimpaired cheerfulness, and glancing about him. "She is awfully" pretty, the little American. The Kussian ofj ficer over yonder is quite wild about her. Ah! There is Lieut Curzon with the Fillinehams and Miss Dealtry. Decidedly our friend the sailor is in luck." "The grand duke sails for Egypt on > Thursday," said Mrs. Griffith, coldly. Miss Symthe turned a snowy shoulder to the intruder, and became absorbed in the music. The social wasp twirled his red mustache, smiled, and repeated, mentally, with his eyes fixed on the young woman before him— "Faultily faultless, icily regular, splendidly null. Dead perfection, no more." * * * * * * * * Behind the scenes the debutante made a sweeping courtesy to Mr, Brown. She was flushed, smiling, triumphant, and held a boquet. "Will I do?" she demanded feverishly. "Yes: you will do," replied the manager with deliberation. She laughed wildly, and threw herself on a couch, suffering the boquet to drop from her fingers. "I found my little Maltese in the audience, and she brought me good luck," she murmured, passing her hand across her brow. '•The role might have been better sustained, even a great deal better, mind you," said Mr. Brown, sententiously. "We must return to Paris for six months more of conscientious study, my dear. It would never do to face the critics of the most provincial Italian town now." Melita lay in a little heap on the sofa; she had fainted. • • -• The opera terminated, Jacob Dealtry waited at the door of the theater. The heat made his head ache, he briefly explained. A tall man approached Dolores, bowed, and ceremoniously begged her acceptance of a package from the grand duke.« Arthur Curzon compressed his lips in silence. Dolores laughed. CHAFTKR Xr. THE BROKEN FAN. "WIM. + w, (Jra.?eful in, acknowledgment flf these i of approbation, §fce §mg> 1 ~* ~ pathos and, finish. HE FULL MOON shone on Malta. A tiny rock, set in the midst of a wide expanse of waters, the island held within its bosom all the conflicting elements of life joy, hope, and pain, and the manifold cruelties of brutality and crime. The warm and fragrant night wrought magic with the town. Flights of steps became purest marble, balconies cast delicate arabesque patterns of shadow on adjacent walls, towers and domes gained the fantastic semblance of minarets and mosques. The massive bastions of the fortifications acquired majestic proportions, guarding the harbor, where the ships at anchor seemed to dream above their own images reflected in the waves, Lieut. Curzon quitted H. M. S. Sparrow, and a small ^ boat be t. him swiftly to the shore. Tlu prow of the light craft, propelled by the stalwart arms of half?a-dozen man-of-war's men, cut through the water, like a wedge of steel, with mar- vellous rapidity of motion, yet the progress could not keep pace with the impatience of the young officer to gain the quay, He wished to see Polpres again, after the opera, and to Question her about the; mysterious, package she had received at" the door of the theater, What right had the grand duke to send bier P< parcel at ail? No thought of his cousin, Mrs. Griffith, dwelling in the old palazzo above, crossed his mind- Miss Symthe had ceased to exist for him, banished by a novel passion. Be was in Jove. Those about him would soon discover his secret, with, the covert pleasantries and open chaff of the unscathed- As well attempt to Wde the head in the sand, ostrich' fashion, m to hope to delude sharp-sighted comrades in all qf the tender passion, Self* did not, as yet, annoy kove had come to bitn with a a spng. Be wore his colors preu* chevalier with .,, ',.... tQ * u good time he InWtdSd It make Dolores his otftt. Sh« &M6ttid learn to rdl? ttpott his stren,gtn &iid Wisdom, to look atJ to him. Ifi the meanwhile, soft dilliaftee aUd delicious wotting Would be his portion. Q The full moofc held ddmaifi over ttif open country, bathing road and field in an incomparable, dafczlihg Whiteness. Clusters of Oriental ihaflsiOnS, sparkling with the luster oi polished stones, and framed by black dejSths of garden, seemed to invite the intruder to cross the threshold, and share in mysterious revelries: they Were Modest villages by day. The sky was bf an intensity of blue that appeared dark, as the ttioon, gathering effulgence from the transparent purity of atinOS' phere, dimmed the Stars to mere glimmering points of flame. Light atid air became bleflded it) one. The quivering moonbeams were fragrant of orange, nespoli and oleander from the parterres, and the breeze luminous, permeated with little rays of phos* phorescent gloamings. Was it this union of the elements in the southern night that awakened celestial music in the soul of the pedestrian? The sea Was visible, a crystal shield stretching to the hori'/on. A milky sail loomed with a ghostly distinctness in the track of light. The Waters heaved and whispered as if some marine monster of fabulous proportions and terrible strength were about to rise to the surface, menace man, and sink once more to sullen depths. Gradually the vague sadness inseparable to such a scene of perfect loveliness at this hour oppressed Lieut Curzon, like a haze of mist brooding over some invisible marsh on the borders of a forest. He ceased to hum a strain from II Barbiere. The silence was only broken by the barking of a dog, or the tinkling of a musical instrument, strummed by a desultory touch. He extended his hand and grasped emptiness. A moment before, spurred forward by ardent anticipation, he now dreaded to reach his destination and reap the fulfilment of some unforeseen disappointment. At a turn of the road he met a man. Capt Blake, witli his cap tilted over one ear, a cigar between his lips, and bearing evidence of having dined well, accosted him with airy mockery. "Good evening. What! Are you moonstruck?" "As you seem to be," retorted the sailor, curtly. "You are right I have been far afield to seek some violets in a certain garden for Miss Ethel Symthe. I have bought them, mind you. Would you believe a man could be such an idiot?" "A pretty woman is sufficient excuse for any folly," retorted Lieut Curzon, indifferently. "On dit cela! Put not your faith in princes, nor any daughter of Eve," warned the gallant soldier. "Good night," said Lieut Curzon. "Goodnight" "You have been seeking the watch tower," thought the former, grimly,., "You have a rendezvous at the watch tower, my friend," reflected Capt Blake, in turn. "I have a mind to spoil your little game in that quarter. I fancy I could do it." The trifling incident of a disagreeable meeting aroused suspicion and alarm in the breast of the lover. In the seeker after country violets, cigar in mouth, and cap set jauntily atilt on the head, he discerned a uird of prey, tracking- the light footsteps of Jacob Dealtry's grandchild. How gladly he would have welcomed an excuse to knock down by a well directed blow, this tacit adversary! Heavens! Had Capt. Blake already seen her? What a fool he had been to take her to the ball and the theater! He must warn her against the enemy of her sex. How could he warn her in her innocence? The Watch To%ver rose before him suddenly, almost unexpectedly, in the midst of perplexing meditations as if conjured up by some magic spell, even as the little church is reputed to have sunk through the earth and. vanished on a spot not far distant The place was glorified by moonlight A tower of silver, with the projecting points on the parapet resembling hoarfrost, mute, and apparently deserted, set in the margin of trees of silver, each leaf and twig sparkling as if with metallic reflections, was enclosed in a boundary of sheeny radiance. An aspect of unreality, as of flickering moonbeams gathered to the semblance of a picture only to shift and dissolve with the next cloud overspreading the heavens, gave the Watch Tower a remoteness from life and human sympathies. It might have been a fairy mansion set in a wilderness of enchanted wood pr plain, and Lieut. Curaon the prince, clad in the cloak of Fortunatus, in quest of adventures. (TO BE CONTINUED.) AND HUM01 JbKBS ANtS Jl§feS £08 LfcAN PGLK. Man *ad UTomAn—Afte* th* Afi frsiittttftnt item—th* IMt—A flail Story f*6M —tlc(t*ftiatt amd OOK itt Bible and ceive that God said to Adam and iiot to Eve— "To eat hot the afl- pie"— tot first he •was made! But Eve, being his wife, the penalty paid. Then, after eating* just like a man would, He slipped back of Eve as quick as he could. When he heard the Lord call: "Adam,'* he scafce answered At all. Then suddenly said "1 just took & bite. But five, she ate It with all of her might." A When ere there's trouble of any Kino., Woman takes the brunt while man slips behind. But he takes good care from under tne cover, To find out just when the worst is over. Then gleefully shouts and heralds It loud A How his wife of such a protest Is proua. Forever must woman bear the brunt of evil Since man was made first—then woman and devil. —Texas Sittings. tfci t&twt tMtm. ftfifots y-ahi tfat'S ffiafvHed Said that my elittitest wish should fi'6i wait a motttent idf lulflilmeiit, atid fcdtf t hate td talk an h<ruf befofe 1 catt f 6t jr6u to btittg a ho'd Of 6'oat. Afefe't you asnftmad of yourfleUP fie—Not* bit. 1tou kfto* atoM Is tiot responsible for promises in&d« «rhefi he waa its tiurtfat ptertftetof. Chilis •±m _ the ttate*. Governess—1 gave £cm a frater to wet your sponge in. Little Boy—I'm using- it. Govern sss—But you are spittmg 6fl the spohge. Little Boy — tfes'm. I drank th* water so's to have it hattdft _.„_„ t, i. << *ftftfilB| fliedlciilal Tftftfe 4 wJftfeglftSSful IrntaecWfttelt. after etposure. tl*6 It, too, for totitousneitS 4ad oonattpation. llsslng this Jrotiflg Iftdy against hef will* afid on the tJublift hlgfiway. Vtitefttf^SM Ws ifi a bicycle dwtaffl* ftM I inlstbok her fof mf lo«g lest CslI by seekittg tfa 1 neit cftse. All true pr first the kingdom of ich Red Blood In the body of an adult persoft there are about 18 pounds of blood. The blood has as its most important elements, small roulid corpuscles, red and white, in proportion of about 300 red to 1 white one, If the number of red corpuscles becomes diminished and the white ones increased the blood Is impure, thin, lacking In the nutrition necessary to sustain the liealth and nerve Strength of the body. Then That Tired Feeling, Nervousness, Scrofula, Salt Rheum, or others of the long train of ills, according to the temperament and disposition, attack the victim. The only permanent remedy is found In a reliable blood medicine like Hood's Sarsaparilla. which acts upon the red corpuscles, enriching them and increasing their number. It thus restores the vital fluid to healthy condition, expels all impurity, cures Nervousness, That Tired Feeling, Scrofula and all other diseases arising from or promoted by low state of the blood. . • That these statements are true we prove not by our own statements, but by what thousands of perfectly -'reliable people say about Hood's Sarsaparilla. Read the testl inonial in the next column from a beloved clergyman. Then take " In vie* of the benefit 1 hare had from .Idod's Sarsaparilla 1 wish to give the follo*- ng testimonial. 1 have several times been badly Poisoned With Creeping ivy, As the old school of medicine simply tried to •emove the symptoms Instead of the sources of them, much of the poison was left in my system to appear In an itching humor on my body with every violent exertion in -warm weather. At all times there were more or less indications of polsau in my blood, Up to a year ago last winter, when Large Sores Broke Out on my body. ' I then purchased a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and after using that and a half of another bottle, the sores and humor disappeared. I attended the Christian Endeavor Convention in Montreal and also visited the World's Fair in the hottest weather of the summer. Was on the go all the time, but Had No Recurrence of the burning and Itching sensation which had marred every previous summer's outing. 1 have reason, therefore, to be enthusiastic In my praises of Hood's Sarsaparilla." SAMUEI, S. ScnsELL, pastor of Free Baptist Church, Apalachln, N. Y. ood's Sarsaparilla The Blood Purifier and True Nerve Tonic. ^ In our adv. two weeks »BO wo told of our very superior alt- [ Eteel hnmt anil power teed cutter to be offered o£ _ j "The baby has got a new tooth, but the old lady Is laid up with a cold In her head and Johnnie is down with the measles," remarked a Harlem gentleman to a defeated candidate. "What in thunder do I care!" was the reply of the defeated candidate, scowl- Ing furiously. > ; "Well," said the gentleman slowly, "before the election you used to take me aside every time you met me and ask me how my family was coming on, so I thought you would like to know. As I was saying Johnnie is all broken out with the measles, and the baby" "Go to Halifax!" roared the exasperated ex-candidate, producing a police whistle. All of which goes to show that the defeated candidate Is quite as independent as the one who is elected.—Texas Siftings. Last weok we told o£ tho process of galvanizing and Its indis- pe '.able preservative qualities. Next week «««"'B'M/ tho exnericnco ot two representative business firms of Illinois, one of whom has sold- 40U and the othor DUO A.rmotor.. Th. week following wo will quote a iirico on the best puni|>s made (hand, wind mill and irWine) lower than was ever before dreamed of; and the week following that we shall talk to you of steel galvanized tanks, with covers, ut the unheard of price o£2to cents per gallon. This is cheaper than wood. They do not shrink, leak, rot, rust or give taste to water. . ' The Aermotor Company treats tho public generously. While stato legislatures aro passing laws to sccuri, renairs lor HI NPE IN THAT WAV ' "i Jir* K w VMW <*•»••*» -•• cl&R TH«.BY OBDHUIO «_«£«««: are not compelled 1o ouy ntlled to buy repairs. mas in this respect gen- told so low that cuv buy the repairs and chine at less than the chine would cost. But not certain that they assembled In good shape, own reputation, the Aer- the price o£ certain repairs in future. Rot only bus th given the best goods at thelow apoorartlcleatanynrioo.but TWENTY BRANCH HOUSES THE COUNTRY IN ORDER (100IIS EASILY ACCEBSI- REPAIRS WITHIN EASY to greatly increase : this a matter of the greatest are purchasing machinery. a wise man willlook to it cle that repairs can quick- _.._ cost. Our very low prices and with machinei'Ui they are com The Aei-molor Company erous to a fault. It tomers coula assemble a ma- QSKemlilbd rna* — since it waa would get the machinJ for the protection of itj motor Company has raised just enough to prevent this Aermotor Company always est price and refused to sell it has now K9TAHU8IIEB IN VARIOUS I'AUTS W TO HAVE NOT ONLY ITS BLK, BUT TO HAVE ITS KEACII. It expects soon number of houses. .This is „ _ importance to those wm> \B Accidents will happen, and VlM when he is buying an avti- VB ly be had at reasonable d high standards rn everything and power production by wind. Disappointed. A young Irishman in want of a five pound note wrote to his uncle as follows: "Dear Uncle—If you could see how I blush for shame while I am writing you would pity me. Do you know why? Because I have to ask you for a few pounds; and do not know how to express myself.. It is impossible for me to tell you. I prefer to die. "I send you this by messenger, who will wait for an answer. Believe me, my dearest uncle, yourmost obedient and affectionate nephew. "P. S.—Overcome with shame for what I have written, I have been running after the messenger in order to take the letter from him, but I can not catch him up. Heaven grant that something may happen to stop him, or that my letter may get lost!" * The uncle was naturally touched, but was equal to the emergency. He replied as follows: "My Dear Jack—Console yourself, and blush no longer. Providence has heard your prayers. The messenger lost your letter. Your affectionate uncle, W.L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE " These patterns retail In fashion bazaars and stores for 25 to JO cents each, but In ordor to Increase tho demand among strangers we offer them to the lady readers of this paper for tho remarkably low price of. only 10 cciitH fncli. Pontage one cent extra.. The patterns aro all of the very ,ate*tl.evr York styles and are unequaled for style, accuracy ot fit,, »lm- pllcltv and economy. For twenty-four years the» patterns have been used the country over. lull de- Burlptions and dlrectlons-as the number of yards or material required, tho number nml names ol t looir- ferent pieces in the pattern, how to cut and lit and put the garment together—are sent with • each pattern, with a picture of the garment to go by. rnme.pai- terns are complete In evory particular, tlie y e . 1 ,° el . I !£ * separate pattern for every single piece of the, d. esa, Your order will be tilled the name day it la received. Every, pattern guaranteed to bo perfect. The retail price of pattern la 25 cents. LADIES' WAUCIHO TOILKT. Pattern No. «312-The cap* la cut In six sizes, viz.: 34, 84, 36, 38, 40 and 43 inche. bust measure. The skirt W out in live sizes, viz.: 22, 34, go, 28 and 30 Inches waist measure. ' This stylish spring toilet of-golden brown crepon la one of the new Parisian modes. The Paquln skirt and cap* are made to match, the col- let, or short cape, being of, black plaited chiffon, ovet which a Van Dyke collar oC polnt-de-venlse lace is worn, A. lining of' blue and brown changeable silk makes a licli completion. A full ruching of-ohetfon decorates the neck, whiob. can either take the place of the full Medici collar, or bn worn over it. Parasol of changeable blue and brown tatteta is edged with a deep frill of white lace, a handsome bow of blue . CORDOVAN^ FREpCH&CNAMCLLEP CALF. . * 3 .Bp POLICE, 3 SOLES. . EXTRA $2.$i7-?BOYS'SCHGOLSHOES. I^ADIES The retail price of each pattern.!* 30 cents. I AMPS' 9J&BSXWEXm,> . BROCKTOl^MASS. Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory RZ ss&tt asa fsraram, ThSfr wearlnSr qualltlw are unsHrpawed. l Thr wear The Prtcw are Snlfprni,~.»tgnip $.3 »*v?d over rtti«rm»KeB wot supply you we can* the Chaperon Be? The college women of ten or a dozen years ago, who were constantly being reminded that upon their behavior de« ponded, the success of go'education OP the opening wide the doors of the cp»* servative men's colleges, will be es. specially Jnt&'esjed in the fast- tfefilj. Harvard student pnJy W -years qld iws been engaged to coach the skillful oars women, '-who" comprise the crews. %\ Wellesley pollege. Each one of thfe three upper classes has a crew, and, the freshman class, which has s*q menders, has. two, The applicants are selected according to, their health and efficiency in Jh,e gynwietic e$er* citjes. "Domingo's noso took a Grecian turn; he scratched his head, and uttered a few expressions, in negro dialect, Then he made a bait with codfish; but alas, the little fishes didn't like salt cod, "This time Domingo was at his wits' end. Corned beef, sardines, and cod. fish were everything that was. eatable on board, fie sat silent and dejected. *• 'These little fishes would no doubt like fresh meat.' I said to Domingo, " ( i haven't any 1 he said, sadly. " 'Make some fresh jneat, 1 1 paid. A«4 you may believe me or not, as you like, but he did. With his sharp knife frpm the thlcH part of his neej, a little ftt pne Bid,e wjl?re the harfl flesh JQiiiJ the ten' dep, ne prpoe§ded to out a little njorsei with wWeh, he baited hjs ftoofc. It; was apparently exactly what the little fishes wanted, for they precipitated then> Belyes. upon it voraciously, The results were most satisfactory. And an hour Jater. tn serving me a delicious dish of tried fish, Dowin-go paid, prpudly; « tpidn't I tell you they were good, to "COLCHESTER" SPOIP BOOT. BEST IN MARKET, BEST IN PIT. PEST IN WEARING * QUALITY. The outer or tap sole extends tUe whole lewgtU f down to tbe peel, pvp- I, teoUngthe boot in dig; ' plug and in otUep Jiar4 work. ASg YOUR DEALER * FQR'iWW don't to P«t oS GoWs, Pattern No. 68*3 la out In, 8, 34, SO, 33 and 10 ln"bns bust me»* ure. Bluette orepon Is hero stylishly trimmed with blo.uk {fre-Uo-leuUres and jet passementerie. A hamlsome collar of oreu-my point-de-renlse lace forms n. deep round yoke, the full puffs on the sleeves being shirred 1>> puecBsslve . rows to give the sloping shouldoi- effect here shown. V The closing on left side ot front is rendered invisible by the arrangement of the -trimming, the collar clou- inp; in center back with the, block. .. • ' . The mode is desirable for- almost any style of fabric, and can-be worn a* a walking toilet, tea or home gown, as well as ceremonious occasions. , Thp retail jfriee of pattern Is 35 cents, PAQWK SKIRT, Jfo. 8333.-T1U3 stylo counts asoneoj of the many new designs in the large vwlfltyw — skirt now woin Iteming th» name of thoPailstan artlsto who Introduced the mode, The shaping Is of the circular variety, and ttts smoothly In front mid over tlie Jilpa, , , the top odeo belmf held eaay , •when tewed to the belt. IN • lower poitlou piesentt) tha , undulating ripple now fash-, ionablo, while the back, tail* In full godct, or organ ptpe folds from backward turning i plaits at the top. A 4?e}> ' underfaoing of canva», SB* 8 * ov hair cloth is j$nera,Uy th.e V>aok t* front lined uyougnoui wnn c"f mmi"/""'.v . gtllf iutorUning throughout all the sfcirf, by a lining of taffeta, PV iwubrt". WELL MACHINERY ol . .You, may doubt this, It jf explained and verified in ppr jUujtr^te^, 5 , • ;-"TQ Qalifornte and Bsck," — copy, address G QHICAQO HOUSE MDU.WBWR- First BoyH^et'9 plftY S9i»ethins. poy^tfo wi,e jn nje trying Is any „ ,, . TI., ' Fora Warm A nice breafcfaet dish is njade by slicing three °* ^ w r *P 9 V»o»»a» i» a dish a»4 squewis? over them the juice of a gQ&d-sised JBJSOJJ, Then put «yep *«hie a giii a* ice Fftter s,n.d hsif a QUJJ p| where it ,' I a, n swered,"-"#arper'S be

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