Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 25, 1896 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 25, 1896
Page 5
Start Free Trial

t ne FACT2RY ~ i^ss^ I Up=to=Date Styles - FOR Fall and Winter. DEWENTE R The HATTER And FURNISHER UP=TO=DATE TAILORING. POPULAR PRICES. That'» He—My Fall Woolens are ready for inspection. Can't I show you through. H. G. TUCKER, The Original Pearl Street Tailor. GREATER Thua Ever Beyond the shadow of a doubt, our new arrivals in Stylish Shoes Stevenson & Klinsick. 403 Broadway. THE F1RSI nATIONAL BANK —OF — LOGANSPORT. . . INDIANA. CAPITAJL $25O,OOO. JL J. Murdock. Pre«. W. W. ROM, Cash. J. F. Brookmeyer, A»»t- Cash. •. S, Bice, DIRECTORS: W. H. Btlnglinrst, W. T, . Eanklnpr In al; Its Departments promptly and carefully done. Safety to Customers and Stockholders "fltromr Be«*rv« Funa maintained. The Logansport Humane Society (INCORPORATED.) For the Prevention of Cruelty to Women Children and Animals E. S. lUce— Pre». Geo. W. Wnlter»-See. J. J. Hlldebrandt— Trena. W, SI, Bluhop—Humnno Otncer. I. 3. Klce. J. C. Barter. F. C. Cooltpugt Geo W Walters, J.J. BUdebraDdt, Peeked Juwlce. Isaah Adftmi. Mrs. W. D. Pratt Mrs. J. N. NeH. Telephone No. 30. Bejott cases ol crueltj to Secretary. DAILY JOURNAL TUESDAY, AUGUST 23, 3SOC. Kinzie's watermelon.—Rothcrmel. Trank Cook lias a severe nttnck oC neuralgia. Tlio Peru delegation took tlie city yesterday. For Sale or Rent—The dwelling nt Murdock Place. All wool Fedora hats for Indies only OSc.—Trade Palace. A son of Mr. and Mrs. JoJin A. Crawford of Twelve Mile-Is sick. Merit In medicine means tbe power-to cure. The great cures by Hood's Bar- saparUla prove Its unequaled merit. Tlie family of Tohn Kro'eger, living six miles soutli of town, are having a serious sclge oC typhoid fever, seven of the eight members being confined to their beds at the. same time. The excursion rate to Petoskey and Mackinac Island will be $0.50, Instead of '. $9.00 as announced by the flyers. Tickets good, for ten days.. Train leaves Vaniinlinc station at 4:23 p. m., -Sept'l. . A rare chance to visit Petoskey and Mackinac Island. Train leaves Tan- dalia station at 4:23 p. m., Sept. I. Fare for the round trip. .110.50,. Instead of $9.00, as announced .by the, flyurs. Tickets good for .ten days. . The fiinernl of tlie nineteen-months old son-of Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Johnson of No.'1815,North .street, occurred yesterday morning at 8 o'clock at the St. Bridget Catholic church. The Rev. Father Kroeger conducted the services. CLUB HEETINQ. HcKinleyites Will Gather in Regular Session Friday Night. The regular meeting of the Logansport McKinlcy Club will be held at the rink Friday evening nt S o'clock. At that time the entire roll oC membership will be culled and business of importance will bo transacted. It Is vitally Important to each member that he bo there. GEO. WALTERS, Pros. PERSONAL. Mike Morris was at Kokonio Sunday .Tames Scarf Is visiting at -Indiana- polls. -.''.. Joe McKinsey was at .Chicago yc.s-- tcrtlny. ..-, 'I Miss Ella Loftus was at St. Joseph Sunday. • i 1 Mrs. Charles Demci'ly is visiting at Lafayette. • . '"' \< William Donlln ol.' Delphi was in tho city yesterday. . . , - : . Miss Jessie Hank of Peru is a guest of relatives herr. . . • •. : Alice Higgins of Pern is visirin:; friends in the city. • ' Miss Minnie Creek of the Soiithsldi; is visiting at Chicago. .^' . ^.."^ .; Dr. Reed of Bnrnettsville was .hera yesterday on business. , • ., ,..-.• •.- ; ] Mrs. Harry Foglesong went to'.Chi- 1 cage yesterday for a visit. . . ... .-.".' Miss Jessie Math'is of A'ttlca, is"the guest of relatives in' the city! ' / ' John McCarty of Peru -was ;n 'the city Sunday, guest of friends. J. . ,.. The family of C.'J. S. Kurulo'r.. <?f Peru was here to spend Sunday,--.-.. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Burns .visited friends at Torre Haute on Sunday'--/; Miss OIIvo Long' visited the family, of W. S. Mcrser at Peru ovcr"Siinday.. Miss Helen Jensen of Toledo, -Ohio,, visited Miss Edna Stevens yesterday.- Andrew Lyiunn of Godland Gity-)s visiting Joseph Rose of Hie Eastern!.' Philip and Nick Hill are here'from Terre Haule for a visit with Mike' For- uoff. ' ' / Bbn Havens and Clyde Sailors of Ko- Watch For Display in Front of Store! Just Delay a rioment in Passing! It Will Be Time Well Spent. OTTO KRAUS "Of Course n '... ,'FUNK. AT KENT-LAXD. George W...Funk spoke at Kentland 'Snt-urdiiy evening ami had a rousing meeting, lie pronounces rlie Pharos •G.po'dlatia'Brynii Club a fake, pure ami .'simple and,'says .the only Republican 'Svlio. will .vote .for Bryan Is W. W. Gill- ,inaii wlio was a Republican sore head, .-mad because lie failed, to get a Republi- ; can-nomination. Mr. Funk's meeting was-prcsided over by Frank Comparer, 'n- sound money Democrat who told Mr. Funk" of 'others who with him would 'support McKinlcy. THE AUTOGRAPH CRAZE. It Has Taken On the Semblance of a Malady. THE fferneiki of Collector! to Constantly Ke«p Adding to Their Store of Fumou> Signatory— A Leiton for IluDtcn. ALL BAIL ROUTE TO THE SEA. A FREE SILVER ORATOR. A Donkey, Symbol of Popocracy Sings Free Silver Songs. Some animals seem to be endowed with almost human intelligence. There is a donkey lu the train of the Wallace circus troupe which is entitled to this distinction. Ev- ,eryone ivlio has heard of the emblems of tho political parties, knows that the donkey Is.the symbol of Democracy. One of 'the clowns with the circus has a Popocratic donkey. It's Popocratlc because it believes in free silver, and it believes in it so strongly that it sings a free silver song, just as many free silver donkeys in human shape sing it now, only the animal donkey can't make*as much noise as his human ally. Toward the close of the performance the clown appears with his donkey and announces that they will Sing a duet. The clown calls it his new free silver song. The orchestra strikes up a discordant melody, the conductor waves his baton, and man and donkey break into the most hideous concert of scream and bray possible to imagine. The tones of the master's voice are drowned In. the doleful bray-of the donkey, who opens wide his mouth and brays, and brays, and brays, as though his life depended on his making more noise than his master and tho orchestra combined. The donkey is a forcible reminder of many free silver speakers who, in following the lead of the principal donkey In tho aggregation of Popocracy, strive to ont- liray the leader. OLD PROCESS LINSEED CAKE (OIL MEAL.) It Is .1 preventative of disease among hogs. It keeps the digestive organs hogs. It of j^?ur f ' farm animals in good condition.' If the bowels of your hogs are in good slmpc, no one need fear disease. The cheapest and best time to figlit hog cholera, is before it commences. I fiud in 'feeding Ground Linseed Cuke (Oil Meal) it is a preventative of hog cholera, My neighbors' hogs died and my hogs did fine. C. D. HUDSON. It Is cheap this year. Ask for our circular, containing testimonials,— Lo- gaiisport Linseed Oil Works, Sout.lisidc OH Mills. TO CLEANSE THE SYSTEM Effectually yet gently, whw costive or bilious, or when the blood Ifl impure or sluggish, to permanently overcome ha- bkual constipation, to awaK» the kidneys and liver to a healthy activity, without Irritating or weakening them, to dispel headaches, colde, or fevers, use Syrup of Figs. , NOTICE. The entertainment to be given by the Continental Fraternal union AVednes- dny evening, August 20, is postponed to Wednesday evening, Sept. 9th, owing to the Illness of the president, R. S. Mountain. The case against Mrs. .'Catherine Strlngham for assault and battery lias been continued until Thursday. komo visited friends in (he city Sunday. • '.-'.-. Mr. and Mrs. George Am.in are here from Mexico, Ind.. for a visit with relatives. Sam McCalTrey and Owen''McCarvy were over from Peru Sunday visiting friend*. • ! Dr. J. IT. McKenxic, rector of Howe Military School will be in the city .tomorrow. • . ' • ; W. W. DeHaven has cone to Willow Springs, III., after visiting relative's In this city. . ", .' Mrs. Downey of Terre Haute is.the guest of Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Downey of Front street. Hal Viney and Clare Ray rode to Royal Center and return last evening on their wheels. ': Mrs. Warren Wagoner of the. Northside has returned from a visit with, relatives at Kokomo. . . Mr, and Mrs. Harry. Long well left yesterday for a visit with relatives._-at Akron and Warsaw. Leon McAllister hast returned 'td-'his homo at Montpelier after a visit with friends in this c.ity. .Guy Fletcher, Will Andrews and Bob Emswiler of Peru were over Sunday evening vlsitiujx friends. Misses Maud Miller and Eva Young were among the excursionists to .St. Joseph, Mich., on last Sunday. Matt Schneeberger. S. Kerlin and John Barnes have returned from a hunting trip at English- lake. . .-• . •:'. Mr. and Mrs. H, T. Hall are here from Elwood City, Pa.,' for a visit with -Mrs. Hall's uncle, R. F, Johnston 1 : Mrs. Cullah Stewart hns returned.'.'to her home at Kokomo after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. M., How r ard. • .- .''•"-,'•••• Misses Minnie LaVelle of- Madison has returned to her home after'a visit with the Misses Gallagher of. the AVest side. r,..v'.-.'; • Mrs. William DeHaveu and daughter Miss Arabella have returned.from,,,a visit with friends and relatives.:., ill Ohio. -.. •"• •'" '•"•'•'• ••'•' Joseph Larimer, the • Democratic nominee for .joint r'epresentallvo'-'o? Cass and Miami counties was here ye?: terday; . ....... . .'•'".' .,-,,...; > . ; .-. ; -Miss Jessie Armstrong has. .returned, to her home at Kokomo after.-;.a-ryiejt of several days with -Miss-'..Gt»'trude- Winters. •''•'•"• •-"••' ••'•'; Peter Brockmau, who' has been^em-; ployed by James, P. Riley of'"Delplir. for some time past lias returned tq'tliw. city to remain. '•..-••: ••••:- •" James. Vim Dyke Nelson-, returned- yesterday from Lima, .Ind., where- he has been attending summer schobl'for; the p_ast six weeks. •' " .; " George A.' Burchfleld, • who- is : with the U. S. Express' Co., is Spending':iii'sT vacation 'with his' father.' James.,R. ; Burchfield, of this city. ..,..-, -. / ,.-Adrian Willis, Willie Wharfleld,, Harry. Biirkcnruth, -Harry Good and Claude Wharfleld i-ode to Perir and -return'-on their wheels oh Sunday.' "To Atlantic City Without T .-.-•••. Pennsylvania Lines. .By..-, the opening of the Delaware River Bridge the Pennsylvania Lines have become the only all rail route to Ajtiu'n-tlo City and the seashore. Transfer of passengers and baggage at Philadelphia via Market street Ferry and ,Camden is avoided, as seashore trains of Parlor Cars'and Coaches depart from •Broad street station, at which passengers form the west over the Pennsylvania. Route ar,r;ve in that city. Through trains from Chicago, Indiana oolls, Columbus, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh a-nd.-.fcntermebiate points on the Pennsylvania. Lines make convenient connection with the seashore trains. For details •• apply to nearest Pennsylvania L'lne Ticket Agent Among- the many maladies of this generation'is that of tie autograph fiend, evinced in the hunting- ajid per- I sistont petitioning- for detached signatures of ail sorts of per?on»,of more or less contemporary fume. In jealously ! guarded albums these /.e/ilous coilcc- I tors will paste their r. tunes on musty i leaves for keepsakes. In thus species is, of course, not to be included the honest autograph gatherer, who, for literary or historical reisearcb, shelves au- tographal manuscripts of thx? celebrities of the past or present for the benefit of students. These have their peculiar intrinsic value of authenticity :md biographical, historical a.nd scientific im- MUOSOII Typewriter Is a Good Machine. i?: : :?§i^ : &£ '--•^•-^t^p A hli;n standard or excellence. Man> usert of tlie ".llunson" consider It THE BEST. You w!H Unit It a valuable assistant In jour office. Address lor particulars port. Ai*l what can there, be more attractive or venerable than the ycllo slioets, with their paling chaRicicrs of . tlie luandwriLlng of the gn'at Rpirits >>f , in which they willed to pcs- t- j THE MUNSON.TYPEWRITERC© '^ •*« * V»TK> • f*t*r'-r> i. l 'i>c< ADDITIONAL LOCAL.. : T'he-.barn on the farm of Albert Stevens ;-north- of the city wns blown down Saturdiiy,-n.iid two horses were buried ithe'ruins. ' "There, will be a sound money Republican c-iiib organized tonight at Anoka JunqUon. W. T. Wilson will be the poiucipnl-speaker. The -front of Julius Llenneman's establishment had to be repaired yesterday, it having been severely shaken as'.!i. result of tho big blow. Union repair gang-was iiijthis neighborhood all day Sunday repairing the damage done to the lines of'the'compnay by the recent storms. John W. Gall of this city and Julia SWithson of Marion were married on thc,.20fh iust. at Indianapolis. The ijXftoju is a popular Panhandfc conductor. .-...•.; -...,. r [Che-barn, on the farm of Frank Brown, north.of. the' city eight miles, was blown down by the tempest the oihci^'evening,'and a windmill near by w'iis"'a')'sir raited. ' '?Mr??."Line Gipe of 2010 Broadway, wjfe'.of.',t"h'e..popular. Panhandle engi- neeji, .who is .visiting in Fort Madison, Iow:i,:l.vquiteUll. Mr. Gipe will leave for hec'bedslde Thursday.• :; niero : -wiH"be'a. special train run on tlie Eel'-KieV .division of the Wabash lda'vin J g'her-e^ab'out.S:30 for Adamsboro August 27, 19SG. F;uU.-parUculars will.be given Saturday morning. -The'trance 'revival meeticp; carried oil nt'Blirllngtou by Mrs*. Mershon, was closed''Saturday.. There had been about . one" nilndreel 'Conversions.' There had. also.!)e.qn nitich" excitement.caused by t"h'e'traiiq.ft.,e_iangeilst?, ... . , ; Mjvinnd,iiVIrs. Charles Lalng. Mr. .and Mrs.'JOK'-WJilnery, Mr;.and Mrs. Abe Fields,-'MrC and Mrs: George Croshaw. Mr:-,'lhd MfS.]Tim-Sullivan, John Man-is a'iul oViTpVs'f.noin'this city attended the union meeting of'different' rnihvay brothcjj'h.opds,.held ,nt. Terre ,.1-Inute Suudny/la.s.t. They report,a very.pleas- ant tJnieiand-'Sipcak very'highly of the manner in which they were entertained by the'-laille's' auxiliary of that city.' Miss Edna Skinner "returned 'Sunday, from a visit -with friends at Peru.' Miss .Delia Hlser'.of.Rochester, who has. been visiting in Peru, accompanied,; Miss .Skinner and will' visit-here.'•" Bruce' Freeman • was' over "from Jvo'-'- kom'o Sunday on'a'short visit with ii brother, Ed,, who is sick at St. Joseph's," hospital...Mrs. Freeman; accompanied., him'and will remain.for a weeks', visit. With her mother. ••• • •.-..•-•..-'•.•..-.•:,: Miss Mary Close, of Monroe, Mich.;; Mrs.-Carrie C. Ely'and Mrs. B: G:Bo'dM; sisters of Daniel. Close, .Mrs,"'Maty Nevells of Marion,,and Miss H.ose,Grise of Crawfordsville, attended .the funeral of-Will-Close .Saturday. ;:-.,. .-..".•. T.fx Thoinns ' McKinstry,- Charlesi-:- H r Hughe's, T. 'G.' Stewart,' Lymaif s Sj:ilH : ' van and : F. D. Butler were amon^tlbe} prominent Peruvians wlio att'enUeiJvtltJ."; Wallace shows "as a. ,corbpl!mcn.tT..|p't their fellow townsman, B. B. Wallace; . Very • many, of the new shirt-waists in percale, .lawn, linen-lawn, chnmbroy, etc., a-re ; mad<: with etnrched collars and cufls in, pure wkite linen, and among- 'other novelties ore shirt-wais^ts in dnely' corded cottons, patterned wit& oriental .•designs•-.in-.-beautiful coloring. The Eton and- Zo.uaye jackets, will ue, very ifashionabte,. worn -over shirt-waists of •evei-y dpseription-, from .lace and.silk 'to plaui and. fancy g-inffham. .These ilittlc jackets look very chic and pretty 'on tlieiTyjrquer wearers—•maJl.or'slen- ;der y,-omen^and g-ive a finish to ashirt- -waist at. the :bnck, and break t.lie severity nn<3 monotony..at .the froD-t. There iare-fow v |(8:armen-ts;- however,, a woman Iw.ears ^ft 1 require so much nicety of kut'.jmdtAnishias pn-Eton or any other {of tlie ^joijt Jackets that', merely reach .. i " __:,.^ ltnn-.-.-\T^A f^i^n.ll terity their thoughts end feelings, their discoveries and theories, their joys and sorrows, their hopes and fears? There lias just been published in facsimile the testament of Ludvrig- von Bectboven. It is impossible to scan these pathetic and tremendously ponderous lines and letters of tlie great master without emotion or compassion. With tlie key to his oft-misimdcrstood life, tluey give us the key to h'is art, however much both may at the first sight appear to sUu-.d in incxplainable contrast. Under date of October 2, 1802, when he was only in his 32d year and about the time, when he completed his cheering aiid melodious syni phony in D major, while himself in despair over that incurable trouble which obscured his whole existence, the young- composer made his will. lie had closed with this life, but not with his art, which only fruited ond ripened. through, the highest efforts of '. which music is cnpable during- the succeeding 22 5'ca.rs that "envious fate" had etill for him in store. Most touching strains of harmonious resignation, won after the most gallant struggle of a noble soul, whose depths those near him never fathomed, echo from these melancholy and affectionate notes addressed to his brothers 'and- heirs. From the first lines expressing 1 his griei at the world's misconception ef himself as being "morose, stubborn. and misanthropic," without its knowing the heart a.nd the irreparable condition of the health of n man of "fiery and vivacious temperament Bind fond of the pleasures of society," as he writes, who by dire necessity in early life was forced "to spend his da^-3 in loneliness and to live as one banished from home,", Beethoven continues the elegy 'of has last will to this concluding- adagio patetfco: "Come, then, deiati, wiheu- ever tbou wilt! Boldly I po to meet theo. Farewell, brothers! Do not, wholly forget me; that I hnvc not deserved of you, for in life I ever thought of you and strove to make you happy; be it!" The most unsentimental render's eyps might moisten at the sight* of these tea.r-stn.ijied notes of this great and yet so unhappy genius. It is said that th» old chancellor, Bismarck, would not ge-t done signing his nnine, 'if. he complied with all applications for it, by writing several hours a diiy, even if he should reach the age of six score, like the lawgiver, Moees, who, according to Deuteronomy 5:22, was the first autograph collector. A story from London, containing a lesson for both autograph hunters and autograph writers, is as follows: "A well-known public man, who has an excellent opinion of himself, received not long since a well-merited rc- bu-ke. It had been stated that his celebrity knew how to make a most excellent cup of coffee. An epicurean gentleman, wrote to him courteously asking him for the recipe. This request was granted, but at the end of the letter was the following unique manifestation of splendid eelf-conceit: 'I hope this is a genuine request and not a surreptitious method of securing my autograph,' To this the country gentleman replied: 'Accept my iihanks for. the recipe for making- coffee. I wrote in good faith, and in order to convince j'ou of the fact allow me to return what it is obvious you infinitely prize, but which is of.no value to me — your autograph.' " MANUFACTURERS. 210-2.J4 West tako St., Chicago, I1L Greatest Discovery or the Century, Dr. NKWRKXEDY Medicated Air For the Cure of Catarrh, A«tbmc. and all Pnlmon.'UT Diseased U lias DO equal tf. Sick and Nervous Hud- ache, 1,000.000 people die annually from tbc above named dlseajw*. wnj mffer ami dla, w^en Medicated Air te «uMAnt*ed to core JOB. (odlcateii Air and Drag-Co., Richmond, Ind., U, S. *. it (• the best remedy OD earth for I* .jtpe. It will give Immediate relief «tf will effect a core where all otbac ..nwllea fall. *old by B. F. Keesllng. STATE NATIONAL BANK LOGAXSPORT, IND. SfVPlTflL • S2OO.OO® J. F. Johnson, President. B. W. Ullery. Vice President H. J. Heltbclnk. CMhler. DIRECTORa I. T. Jobnson. B. W. UUery. J. T. Elliott, W. M. Elliott W. H. Bnlder. Buy and c»U OovernmtDt botid«. LOME money *n pereonal security and collater. tlB. iBtue special cenlflcatee of depMltt b«arlnc r per cent Interest when left one fear; 2 per cent per annum when deposited six months. Bozos In Safety Deposit Vaults ot thin bank Yor the deposit of deeds, tosuranea policies, mortgages and «ther ralluablM. ranted at from K to (15 ?«r year. KROEGER & STRAIN, Undertakers fcEmbalmers, 610 BEOADWAY. CHAS, L. WOLL, :-: UNDERTAKER --: NV 417 Market Street Calls attended to promptly, dty- -te Central Union *nd Mutual telephon«». OfHce, No. 16; Residence, No. 1ZL WANTED * NOYELTI to take out a potent on. From $2000-to $3000 ot JVred by a manutaciurer for » good selling artlcif, Adoress, International Patent * Technical Bureau "Kelcbeli" South. B«nd, Jnd. or at HOI Monadnock, B'k,, Cnlf.ieo.IlH AGENTS WANTED, LAD1K8 or Hents-Everywhere lo Introduce our fat,t selling Roods, needed by nil. "One a«ent , made $9i.5e m one wcf k." You cnn do Die «aroe J $1,00(1 yearly exmed, Hnd nermnnoot pofltlon. • cor pnrtlcul .rs, nddress wltB stamp, Swiss Herfc Tea Co., Chicago. Contract* Awarded. It is to be regretted that not oiiily I s i c the well-applied rebuke to the "public ' ed man's" seJf-conceit, but also,the pood common saaise of tlie English country Kquire may bear its fruits.—Baltimore Sun, A ftlitorlo Tree. A recent'windstorm in Kentucky ]the.wai»t-line;' 'We recall someiof the i blew down a large red elm known as the llrariesoiiL-a-Kscn,-pa the beach at the "Dickin&on tree!" It wns situated on Hwrlijsqu 1"» vi *.M( • i' * r . .... ~-\ •'••' ' •' • ' ™ , i ior «ve.rj*flsd.y :in,.$rener,al and no.hody , 5n narti<)ul)iJ:.-'' ln <i-.> v - e - 1 !} <ewisc ~ ' o the ground whereon the famous Jockson-Dickinson duel was fought in 1S06. Under that tree Charles Dickinson 'reclined while waiting medical aid after having been mortally wounded by An-' m paruif w r l ,'»' ". T • '. r • - . • ' n • —^ * . ,.«n W. i ber t)i«Tshortv broad, .stout women who j grew Jackson. In this duel "Old Hick- Hared to wear these trirn' little- gar- j O ry" received a wound from the ffleete ments over n belted *hirt-wakt—N T of which he never recovered '"'' Washington, Aug. 24.—The •comm're-.'* sioner of Indian affairs Moivday awanJ-W the contracts for erecting agency! building-s at the Rosebud and Pine'* Ridge Indian agencies to Owen & Hili," of Minneapolis, Minn. The RoscbuOfe buildings will cost a. little over $48,000,% nnd those at Pine Ridge about $44,000. f The contracts for electric lighting and steam heating plants at the agencies were awarded to S. I. Pope, of Chicago, the Rosebud plant to cost $59,000 an£ the Pine Ridge $58,000. She True a" OoVp«l. -How true it. is that deeds are bet- trr-than words, He—Yei; especially if a brown-stone; bouse gMB-irith the deed,—' ITtine«. flail}. ...J ,<x.l.a, .; .,.sJ ,-lw^.L ....L./,.,

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free