The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 8, 1894 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 8, 1894
Page 6
Start Free Trial

t/A' 1 .: TSBOTPEK 13m MOtfflBS! IOWA, WEPNtSaPAY, AtTQPST MED MAS fiECJENtLY COLOMBO. it %T«» DAD Bonded and Fifty *eati Old fthri Bad Been th« Pride of Tr»v- *l6r« *o* Mtthjr Decade*—Measured 61* Fefet. HERE ARE VERY ( few of the thousands Of passen* gers who annually pass through CoU oiubo on their way to or from the Australian colonies or the far east who have failed to see the well-k n o w n tortoise at "Up' lands." These will hear with regret that the venerable reptile which has spent some one hundred and fifty years of his life in that healthy spot has at last breathed its last as a protest against its removal inland. Its actual ago was probably i'OJ years. It measured six feet from «nout,to tail and its shell measured 4 feet' 0 : inches. Its probable name is testudo elephan- topis, though some erroneously speak of it as testudo indicus, another large variety. Tho original homo of the species was tho Soychello and Mauritius groups of islands, but sailing vessels found them very convenient as a . reserve of live fresh meat in the event ,of scurvy breaking out, and as a result they have been at last restricted to one island—Aldabra island, to the north of Madagascar. Even here they are almost extinct, and would have boon so long since had not Lord vi Stanmore, then Sir A. Gordon, made it worth the natives' while to preserve them by demanding, in his capacity as governor of Mauritius, an annual tribute of two specimens. «ft» Sarhortfi Qti**tioo. fa fleW Si Ine fcgU&tibfi concerning the attitude ol IhiS government tottttd Pamoi, ftfad the repflrts•that ifc proposes \o Withdraw ffota the listing tripar-" tite control, the appointment of Jfcmea n. MulHgfttt of Kentucky as consul- general has & special Interest. Mr. Mulligan is widely known throughout Kentucky as & man of ability and high character, tie is about SO years of age a lawyer, and has occupied many positions of trust and responsibility, haying served one term as state senator and for several years as a member of the lower house of the legislature. His friends regard him as peculiarly equipped for the duties of the office he is now about to assume. The char* nctar of his instructions is not known, THE COLOMBO TORTOISE. The tradition with respect to the Colombo tortoise is that it was sent to Ceylon from Java, as a present to the governor, who in those days was a Dutchman. Whether that be so or no, it is certain that the creature was quite at home in 1790, when the Dutch rule was replaced by English. Through all the events which have occurred since those days the reptile has maintained its quiet existence, .excepting for a struggle it : is> said'to have^'suc- cessfuliy maintained against no less than seven men who endeavored to remove it to the grounds wherein an exhibition was being held, and for such little excitement as might have been occasioned from time to time by the £-«irrying of half a dozen delighted -children on its back. Recently, how; ever, the local government acquired fiJplands as a site for. a graving dock, '•and claimed the tortoise—for %vhich •,Dr. Gunther of the-British, museum is Vaid to 3iave unsuccessfully offered gild some years ago—as part of its bar^ain. As soon as tho work was begun the creature was moved to the Victoria park, about a mile inland, t -vhere it sickened and died in less than month. Mr. Haley, the director of local museum, immediately in- u j % d of the governor whether it was to be "reserved and kept in Colombo ••orsent *° *^ le l* r * fc * s h museum, which iccoifi f, ' have a claim upon it. The ia.5H.iu cc* , . „ . . . t . ., • as been to retain it in the the shell hag accordingly ;=! •decision .island, and •been stuffed •tions of the and added to the attrac- use.ym in Colombo. .desire to help her who are forbidden by torn to receive legal adv. 'The young woman wfe s honors in India, and after> v •to England and studied a v •where she was successful in and became a protegee of master;of Balliol Many a ti\ -Suuday'evemngs, it is said, when Jowett toddled slowly into the/ lege concert in the hall, at the he. of his pft»V» be was followed by h lithe, graceful figure 1 in picturesque v sari, the native dress of Parsee women. by her cou n try-women, eligion and cus- ice from men. u academic •vard went <; Oxford, •er work ^ he late on Dr. Sage of • Nijbolas Seagrist, known for many years as "the sage of lUoomingdale," 4ied w his uome ip New York recently at the age of '9 years. lie was the *on of Joseph Seagrist, who was an officer under the first Napoleon', and •oanja to this city a year after the bat' $ie of Waterloo. f ihe family lived for years at No, 4-1 Le^nprd street, and »» •' • " Nicholas Seagrist was borp. i ago Mr- tov' J?tlLHT, OR. TALMACBON tMfetRAOEOY Of Crime* In ttife trfttmeg of Men ittid ,f«r tf!n« tlfpus-^ Country lot ills tVlfe'8 Attire. JAMK8 IT. MULLIGAN. but it is ,not believed in well-informed circles that the government is prepared to withdraw absolutely from the existing treaty arrangement and hand over, the islands to exclusive foreign control. There may, however, ; be modifications of this agreement with a view of securing a form of administration more acceptable to the islanders, while ut tho same time assuring proper protection to American interests. Death of Due do Dlno. Due de Dino, who was one of tho oldest foreign resi Tents in Florence, died there recently at the age of eighty-one. He was a younger brother of the Due de Sagan et Valencay, and had lived in Florence all his life. The' Due de Dino's eldtst eon, the Marquis de Talleyrand-Perigord. married Miss Bessie Curtis, an American lady of great attractions, from whom he was divorced a few weeks ago, aud has since married another American. l!y one of those curious arrangements which render foreign titles so confusing, the son has changed names with his' father, he being known as ; tho Due do Dino, while his father had descended to Marquis do Talleyrand Pcrigord, • ... ' . oir' Mrs. Drews'. Experience. Mrs. John Drew, that veteran but still charming actress, recently 'hud an experience that was as unique as it was pleasant. She was playing in a southern town and' accepted an invitation to attend a reception. Her hostess urged her to be sure' to keep tho engagement, "because an old gentleman is to be there who was present at your p e r f o r mance A any stage, and remembers it distinctly, though he was only 3 years old at tho time." She refused to tell his name, and Mrs. Drew said she thought of nothing else for three days, even dreaming of tho old gentleman. Finally the day came, and at the. door of the house Mrs. Drew encountered her old friend, Joseph Jefferson, who said to her: "Just fancy! I am to meet an old lady here to-day who saw me act the first time I ever appeared on the stage. I'm quite excited over it" When they got inside, the hostess confessed that she had tried her little ruse in order to get both the artists to attend, and Jefferson admitted that Mrs. Drew had attended his first appearance on any stage. MRS. DREW. A NIMT Bridge Flan. The south branch of the Chicago has a nearly completed bridge that is unique. Instead of the ordinary draw, it has an iron tower of trellis- work at either end. These towers are nearly two hundred .fe.ot high, and support machinery for hoisting the bridge entirely out of the way of navigation. The main structure goes up as-sTmootUly as a duinb.-waitor ,untU it ! s one hundred and fifty-five feet above ^ 'o water, where it hangs until the j ,k •ineer starts the ponderous ma- chin er y> when it as slowly sinks again. e arrangement has met with so much k* av or that other bridges on the same pi* ' n are talked of. Aug. 5.— Rev. Dr. Talmage, who is now in Melbourne, Aus* tralia, on his round-the-world tour, has chosen as the subject of hissertnbti for to-drfy through the press: "The Tragedy of Dress," tho text selected being l! Pett-lU; 9-4: "\Vhose adOr-n- ing let it not be that, outward adorning of plaiting the hair, nnd the Wearing of gold, or of putting on of up- parel; but let it be the hidden man of the heart.' 1 That we should nil be dad is proved by the opening of the first wardrobe in Paradise, with its apparel of dark green. That we should all. ns far as our moans nllow us be beautifully and gracefully appareled, is proved by tho fact that God never made a wave but he gilded it with polden sunbeams, or a tree but he garlanded it with blossoms, or a sky but he studded it with stars, or allowed even the smoke of a furnace to ascend but columned and turreted and domed and scrolled it into outlines of indescribable gracefulness. When I hee the apple orchards of the spring and tho pageantry of the autumnal forests I come to the conclusion that if nature ever does join the church, while she may be a Quaker in the silence of her worship, she never will be a Quaker m the style of her dress. Why the notches of a fern leaf, or the stamen of a water lily? Why, when the day departs, does it let the folding door.-t of heaven stay open so long, when it might go in so quickly? One summer morning I saw an army of a million spears, each one adorned with a diamond of the t>rst_ water—I meivn, the. grass with the dew on it.. When the j prodigal came home his father not only put a coat on his back but jewelry on his hand. Christ wore a beard. Paul, the bachelor apostle, not afflicted with any sentimentality, admired the arrangement of a woman's hair %vhen he said, in his epistlo, "If a woman have long hair, it is a crlory unto her." Ihero will be a fashion in ' heaven as on earth, but it will be a different kind of fashion. It will decide tho color of the dress; and the population of that country, by a beautiful law, will wear white, I say these things as a background to my sermon, to show you that I have no prim, precise, prudish or cast iron theories on tho subject of human apparel But the goddess of fashion has set up her throne in this world, and at the sound of the timbrels we are all expected to fall down and worship The old and new testament of her Bible are the fashion plates. Her altars smoke with the sacrifice of the bodies, minds and souls of ten thousand victims. In her temple four people stand in the organ loft, and from them there comes down a cold drizzle of music, freezing on the ears of her worshipers. This goddess of fashion has become a rivul of the Lord of heaven and earth, and it is high time that we unlimbered our ^batteries against this.idolatry. When '•I-come to count the victims'of fashion, I find as many masculine as feminine. Men make an easy tirade against woman, as though she were the chief worshiper at this idolatrous shrine, and no doubt some men in the more conspicuous part of the pew have already cast glances at the more retired part of the pew, their look a prophecy of a generous distribution. My sermon shall be as appropriate for one enil of the pew as for the other. Men are as much the idolators of fashion as women, lut they sacrifice on a different'part of tho ahar. With m« n the fashion goes to. cigars'and club rooms and yachting parties and wine suppers. In the United States the men chew up and smoke one hundred millions of dollars' worth of tobacco every year. That is their fashion. In London, nqt long ago a man died who started in life with seven hundred and fifty thousand dollars, but ho ate it all up in gluttonies, sending his agents to all parts of the earth for some rare delicacy for the palate, sometimes one plate of fooc costing him three or four hundred dollars. He ate up his whole fortune, and only one guinea left; with that he bought a woodcock, and had it dressed in the very best style, ate it, gave two hours for digestion, thet walked out on Westminster bridge am inents in this country is __ business ineh t« temporal perdition than all Other cfl««es combined. What was it that sent Oilman td the penitentiary, and Philadelphia Morton to the watering of siocks, and the life insurance pi-esl tents to perjured statements about their asiet9,and has completely upset our Ainefican finances? What was it that overthrew the United Btateo secretary at Washington, the crash of whose fall shook the continent? Uttt why should I go to these laraous default ings to show what men Will do 'it order 1 to keep Up great home style and expensive wardrobe, when you and I know scores of men who hre put to their wits' end, and are lashed from January to December in the attempt Our politicians may theorize until the exp ration of their terms of office is to the best way of improving our monetary condition in this country; it will be of no Use, and things will be no better until we learn to put on our heads, and backs, and feet, and hands no more than we can pay for. There are clerks in stores and banks on limited salaries who, in tho vain attempt to keep tho wardrobe of their • family as.showy as other folk's ward-, robes, are dying of muffs, and diamonds, and shawls, and high hats, and they have nothing left except what they give to cigars and wine suppers, and they die before their time and they will expect us ministers to preach about them as though they were tho victims of early piety, and after a high class funeral, with silver handles nt the side of the coffin, of extraordinary brightness, it will be found out that the undertaker is cheated out of his legitimate expensesl Do not send mo to preach a funeral sermon of a man who dies like that. I blurt out the whole truth, nnd tell that he was strangled to death by his wife's ribbonsl Our countries are dressed to death. You are not sur- prihed to find that the putting up of one public Building in New York cost millions of dollars more than it ought to have c^?t : when you find that nan who t-ave'ottt ttle con tracts paid more than $500,000 for his daughter's vedding dress. Cashmeres of $1,000 each are not rare f n Broadway. It is estimated that there ate 10,000 women n these two cities who have expended on their personal array 84,000 a year! What are men to do in order to keep up such wardrob -s? Steal—that is ihe,respectable thing they can. do!' 'Ihmng the last fifteen years there mve been innumerable fine businesses fchipv/recked on the wardrobe. The temptation comes in this way: A man thinks more of his family than of all the world outside, and if they spend the evening in describing to him the superior wardrobe of the family across ,he street, that they can not bear the sight of, the man is thrown on his pullantry and on his pride of family, and, withoutitranslating' his .feelings into plain language, he goes into extortion and issuing of false stock, and skillful penmanship in writing somebody else's narn« at the foot of a promissory note; aud they allgo rfown together—the husband to the prison, the wife to the sewing machine, the children to be taken care of by those who were called poor relations. O! for toine now Shakespeare to arise and write tho tragedy of human clothes. Act the. first of the tragedy. —A plain but beautiful home. .Enter, the newly-married pair. Enter, simplicity of manner and behavior. Enter, us much happiness as is over found in one home. Act the second —Discontent with the humble 'home. Enter, e-ivy. Enter, jealousy. Enter, desire of display. Act the third. —Enlargement of expenses. Enter all the queenly dressmakers. Enter, the French milliners. Act the fourth.—The tip-top of society. E Uer, princes and princesses of high life. Enter, magnificent plate and equipage. Enter, everything splendid. Act the:fifth, and last.—Winding up. of the tcene. E iter, the assignee. Enter, the sheriff. Enter, the creditors. Enter, humiliation. Enter,-the wrath of God. Euter, the contempt of society. Enter, death. Now, let the silk curtain drop on the stage. The farce is ended and the lights are out, Will you forgive mo if I say in tersest.shape possible that some of the men have to forgo and to perjure and to bvvindle to pay for .their wives' dresses? I will say it, whether you forgive me or not. Again, -inordinate fashion is the foe of all Christian alms-giving. Men and women put so much in personal display that they often have nothing for God and the cause of suffering humanity. A Christian man cracking and wometl So much on theif dress, they 1 hav-6 got nothing left4ir the work of Gk»d and the world's betterment In my first settlement at'*Belleville, N. J., the cause of missions was being- presented one Sabbath, and a plea fof the chaHty of the people was being- made, tvhen an old Christian man in the audience lost his balance, and said rightout in the midst of the sermon: "Mr. Talmage, how are we to give liberally to these grand and glorious causes whoh our families dress as they do?" I did not answer that question. It was the only tim6 in my life when I had nothing to say! Insatiate fashion also belittles the intellect. Our minds are enlarged or they dwindle just in proportion to the •mportanca of the subject on which we constantly dwelt Can you imagine anything more dwarfing to the human intellect titan the study of fashion? I see men on the street who, judging from their elaboration, I think mu«.t have taken two hours to arrange their apparel After a few years of that kind of absorption, which one of McAllister's magnifying glasses .will be powerful enough to.mako the man's character visible? They all land in idiocy. I have seen men at tho summer watering-places, through fashion, the mere wreck of what they onco wero. Sallow of cheek. Meagre of limb. Hollow at the chest. Showing no animation save in rushing across a room to pick up a lady's fan. Simpering along the corridors, tho same compliments they simpered twenty years ago. A New York lawyer at United States hotel, Saratoga, within our hearing, rushed across a room to say to a sensible woman, "You are as sweet as peaches!" The fools of fashion are myriad. Fashion not only destroys the body, but it makes idiotic the intellect. The most ghastly death beds on earth are the one where a man dies ' of delirium tremens arid the other where a woman dies after having sacrificed all her faculties of body, mind and soul that Matters Not. "And you tdy bt has a tifclo," Httte icirl. "Yes." replied the plomp one. "And very rich?" "Yes." "And nnDnarriedt" *a!d tb* f'f'ear me! f wflMer how many days t* bets been a widower.** "* Nothing Stttfgrjr About Her. "Mrs. Robinson has the reputation <* 7 , 4. / "a 1 ' f 'orfc belled her, then." "You think so?" "Think so? VVhyi she presented her nt»- band with twins the other day." Oh, IVhat a Stirpr set What ati agreeable one, too, Is nettced by the hitherto trjisg.nidod ual Who has been cense.essly _ bnt - — -, dosing for years past in the fntl e nope or curing constipation, when drastic pills ana potions abandoned for Hostet <*'• Stomach Bitters, a faithful auxiliary o£ nature, which does its work without griping or weakening, but always effectually. "Throw physio to the dogs 1" an* use this benign and thorough laxative, wmott a-3hi' ves results whfeh astonish as well as gratify those who use it. Hot only a regular habit ot body, but complete digestion and assimilation are restored by its use. It regulates the liver and kidneys, ana counteracts a tendency to rheumatism. In no case where It is possible to proonre it should its use bo delayed. „ Fortify with it against malaria.' All heaven listens when wo send up a heartfelt prayer for an enemy's good. '•A. Cup of Parks' Ten at night moves the bowels m llio morning." M any a man is living an honest life wou Idn't if the jnil \vcro fnrth«r off. who » tlnnnoii's niuglu c-irr Warranted to cure or money retundcd. Auk yon* imgglst for it. Price 13 cuntn. The man who (jives his child to tne street Will give tho world a thief. Hurt Memorial. The jnemorVal recently unveiled in ie Poet's CVrner in Westminster abbey to tne ^amoug sinsjer, Jenny* Liud, is a. striking medallion portrait [n profile, carried put io marble by the late Mr, Birch, B. A. Encircling the medallion is the inscription; That My which qf Handel's was the 'ticular' ab'out 'everythmg'"but" his morals; and Aaron Burr, without the letters that down to old acre he showed in pride, to prove his early wicked gallantries; and Absalom without his hair; and Marchioness Pompadour without her titles; and Mrs. Arnold, the belle of Wall street, when that was the center of fashion, without her fripperies of vesture. And m great haggard ness they .shall go away into" eternal expatriation; while among the queens of heavenly society will be found Vashti, who wore the modest Veil before the palatial bacchanalians; and Hannah, who annually made a little coat for Samuel at the temple; and Grandmother Lois, the ancestress of Timothy, who imitated her virtue; and Mary, who gave Jesus Christ to the world; and many of you, the wives and mothers and | sisters and daughters of the present Christian church, who through great tribulation are entering into the kingdom of God. Christ announced who would make up the royal family of heaven when he said, "VV.hosoever doeth the will of God, the snme is my brother, my sister, my mother." AMUSING FRIVOLITIES. in the worship of fashion. My friends, 'WO ,UWt..a P S.eai L > judgment to j ^j^^J,^ answer 'or what we have wOVu oii buT? bodies as well as for what repentances we have exercised with our souls. On that day 1 see coming in, Beau Brummel of the last century without his cloak, like which all England pot a cloak, and without his cane like which, all England got a cane; without his snuff box, like which all England got snuffl box—he, the fop of ages, par- Weak AH Over Hot weather always has a •weakening, debtli- tatlusf effect, especially when ^bo blood Is thlo and Impure and tho system poorly nourished. H ood's 8a ™ a - * wt%*** parilla C ures ffefe«/femi pafllla strength vrill be "mpiSWl tuid t.'w whole bodylnvlgoratcdj 2?poplo •wlio-tako Hood's Sarsitparilla MO Blinbst always surprised at tho wonderful boneflclal effects. Hood's PHIS ore safe, harmless, sure. FREE! TJJIC'I/MICP 1 .FlnoSteel/KeenasBTKOT. TfllS KNlrt! Good, strong handle. Mulled free In eschnnge tor 2B Large lion He»«J» on* from Lion Coffee Wrappers,and a 2-cemt stampto paTpostago. Write for list , a oor other fine Pro. .alums. RATENTADJUSTABLE MOLIKE A'ND'SURE'tO • threw-himself into the Thames, .and «3Sed, doing on a large scale what you and I h?v$ often seen done on a smal scale. lint »er» do not abstain from millinery and elaboration of through any superiority of humility. Jt is only beoausa such apendages would bo a blockade to business. What would sashes an4 trains three and a half yards long do in a stock market? And yet men are the disci' pies of fashion just as much as women. Some of <them wear bouts so tight they can hardly walk in the paths of righteousness. A»d there are men who buy expensive suits of clothes and never pay for tWm, who go through the street? in stripes, ofcolor like animated boards, J w*y these things to sh,QW y®)j tllftt in my discourse, and 4 the language of th« «mw»gl»wS fice, fjbaH "share swd t»h»r«j alike," Qpd nwy Alpine. IsU»l> show you what are the dpttraylnp »o4 flees «f 5n0r4i»atjt> f»8'iipn. his Palais Royal glove across the back by shutting up his hand to hide the 1 cent ho puts into the poor-box! A Christian woman, at the story of the Hottentots, crying copious tears into a »i5 handkerchief, and then giving a 2 cent piece to the collection, thrusting it down under the bills so people will pot Know but it was a $i° gold p eue! One hundred dollars for in* cense to fashions 3 cents for Uod. God gives us 00 cents out of every dollar. ''i' h « Ptlwr 10 cents by' conflnftnd of hie Bible belong to him. Is not Go41iber{vl according to this tithing own uf $*e 4»a % <*te T , God liberal i» givmg us Lady — How is this insect powder to be applied? Assistant, absent-minded — Give 'em a teaspoonful after each meal, madam. "Dah ain' much practical use," said Uncle Ebcn, "in do kind ob penitance dat comes a'ft'ar a man's done ct do chicken what he gathered tho night before." Hicks — Look at Sniggs flir$n«j with the girjs over there. I thqught you said he was a womon hater. Wicks— So he is, but the woman he hates is not hero. Visitor— Well, Tommy, do you think you will ever bo president of tho United States? Tommy— Oh, 1 don't know. Mobbe I'll try for it 'after I get too old to be a pitcher. "Burg'lars robbed me last nipfl' 1 ' of $350 worth of jewelry, but they d ain't get my cash." "How .was that?" v 'The jewelry was in the burglarproof safe, and my money was in my wife's pocket." "Can any little boy here," askei the visitor, "give me an example of the expansion of substance by heat?" "I can," said Tommy. "Our dog's, tongue is twicot as long now as it was last winter." "Dearest," said she; "suppose a IntU should attack us as we are crossing the pasture, what would you do?" "That's an awful queer question, -Mabel. You forget I was the greatest sprinter Yalo ever had." "You seem to be in splendid health," said his friend. "I thought you were suffering from dyspepsia." "Sol was," replied SwUftles, "but I got hold of the r?oip,es n>y wife gofe at a fashion- Davis International Cream Separator, Hand or Power. Every, farmer that has cows should have one. It saves half the labor, makes one- third more butter. Separator Butter brings I one-third more money. Send f o r circulars.' DAVIS & RASKIN BLDG. & MFG. Co. AGENTS WANTED. Chicago, HI. EE Pt. Band, Iron Hoop OAK BASKET. A Basket You C«n Water Tour Horses With. no More Than Any Other Kinds, bnt Will Cogt* abla cooking school and burnt 'era. In one of the Glasgow schools a young boy cnrae himself for admit' tftnce. The head -master asked Jijs ^n^ofgl.^enh, ^^^^ w ^^^^£ t t d **• TOURIST TRAVEL To COLORADO RESORTS Will (tet In early this year, and the Great Rood Island Route •>•• iilreadj ample uncTperfrpi »r- rSiiBemenlB to transport the many who wfil take la the lovely coal ot Colorudo'u HIGH ALTITUDES. The Track In perfect, an4 double over Important lltvl«lon«. Train Kqulnment thi* very bnt, and a lolltt V«.tibule.l Train called the BIO FIVE low* Ohioftgo) dally at 10 p. m. and arrives second morning at Center or Colorado SprlnK* tor breakfnut Any Coupon Ticket A(f«ut can give you rateg, and furtper Information will be cheerfully «nd quiokly»». •ponde<»ti06y» t *dr< ' -^ * bavsi W not iike th&t. c«Bts We waRt father's your "jjy father's gen-Heman WDQ ha-) been allured the a,nno«neement of <* quiet cpun- hotel in too North of Engl»n4 Hue morning »ft«r arrival complaining that his booi ^ h«4 been outsido bis door all night and until 8 p'clock that morning and b,p4y had h e4 tl» B «i- The land- wh,p, in bi^ sh>t eioeves, was ft DROPSY TREATED VREffi, Positively Cured with Vegetable Remedies Have ou rud thousands of ease*. Cure canon nro* nounced hopelet,* by best physicians.From nrevdoM •ymptoina disappear; In ten days at least iwo-lblrS till symptoms roomed. Send for tree book testlmo- alale of ruirooulous cures. Ten days' treatment, free by mall. IS you order trial send IQo In BtamnJ to pay postage. PB.B.H.QKEBN& SONS, trim return tUUi t M i N m»»»lon. Aadress with referencwoBKAIiG 4 Of Propra. Vnlon Kumerles, J?»laiuazoQ.; JJioh,. • ' ports the wbqle. rge gj4!\erjng W as

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