The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 19, 1894 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

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

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 19, 1894
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

^Wii r.foCff»J iftrtV.it VMGfia > V - mads i IfflpfOvgfflefit during the past fiheeft " * ffi8f§ fiotlfteablS ibafl fa theif ftd" r lypdfPaphtdftl btit. In J the h 'speaks for a more intelltgeat &p> ilatlon of the business Itoportande the part of the ftd^ef- Flfteea years ago there Was a weekly papef in this north' did hot have one or two 'adV J running into the sum- ^"'Jttiep, SHd as many spring advertise- ^jtofetttt staring its readers in the face .along in October, while from one col- UMtt up was occupied with those all ,lM*yeafround space-flllet-s which are put in to *"help support the paper." We picked up an UPPER DES MOINES of that date not long ago, and the change ia this respect ot advertising is 1 the most noticeable of all the changes ^tbat have occurred. Very few newspapers today have long-standing, meaningless advertisements, and except among the very few beginners none of : them have space filled for their benefit. ' Their advertising columns each week show that they have been edited. The advertiser occupies the space for the ' purpose of telling something of import: ance to the public, and when he has nothing to tell, he occupied no space. '.These frequent changes in the advertising columns keep them fresh and new and afford opportunities for typographical display, and so the reader comes to take a greater interest in them, and so they become more indis-, pensable in the transaction of business. There cau be no doubt that the importance of advertising has increased during these years. People look more and more to the papers to find bargains and trust less to running from store to store. 'It is easier to find out what is being offered in town by scanning a paper at home, than to try and visit every store when the streets are crowded Saturday. And in an entirely different way, it has come to affect business. People also come to look upon those •*men as leaders in business who show enterprise in keeping their business advertised. It is idle to deny this :for the record of every town proves it. Old-time leaders in every line have lost their places in every town in this section by sitting down to hold their trade by personal reputation, while new men have, sometimes, in a year taken leading place by simply keeping their names and locations before the public. The time has gone by when merchants can come to Algona, rent the best store room in town, put in a big stock of goods, and then content themselves with a sheet of cotton over the front announcing their business. They sit still as long as they can pay rent and then close out, usually in a year. There is reason in advertising. In the first place in all new communities the population is changing, and new comers know nothing of old established houses. They go where they see the most Ufe and activity and usually judge of this by the papers. And as com munities grow and business places mul- iptiply, even old residents, seeing what -\ ,they want specially advertised, come ;i% ,p9re and more to trade with firms they ,/read about, And then people like to [ go.in with winning things, or where ', the crowd goes. , Merchants who do not advertise often feel that they do not want to brag or s^'Wpw" about themselves. They might Q^jeefc to & show wlndpw or any it many foreigners .^ rr ^ w ^^ 7 to American display. In the jl<|>.Fren0h qwtw °f Ne w Orleans ;ft«|ff 'san be found with only little win- signs,'and the visitor is he goes and calls the Merchants also often think see what they have and will call, The fact but little that they flo not Evgry observation ..^^ ,,-' little we observe. p''oj! people may pws the 'finest ,jan,il not a ^ tell ten minutes aiter' a Jt is a matter pf Basfes is affected by ifi ahy (|torfi6r QJ f 16fe§i hswevlf ferbote. A hibney 8U6mleil*dtilal!(3ftt FefilaihS stable, e»- fr6b%M«/ffe<Hed by local causes, attd With* It the fletfie-stfe transactions of a hMbfs ate ttdt yasettted by (ofeign d ttifbances. . Whatever of merit there Is in Senatdr Jones argument under some circumstances might be found in the state bafilt scheme urged by Presi deal Cte?felaflid. There Cati be n< doubt that A Iddal bank circulation might in Iowa lor instance often protect loCal business /rotii the fluctuations in eastern money centers, During the past two years every business man in kossuth county has been in financial danger, although those years have witnessed unparalled local prosperity, solely because of panic and failure in remote states, and the trouble the country over has been more due to the wild cat ventures of English capital In South America than toany.local causes. But President Cleveland's present scheme would not even secure this one advantage of a stable money of local circulation. It leaves gold as the standard, und so long us gold is the only real money, what difference does it make whether private banks have to redeem their paper in gold or the United States treasury has to? The bank money would be exactly as unstable and unreliable in an emergency as greenbacks. It Would be affected by every financial exigency from Greenland to Patagonia. Every call for gold to help some foreign bungler out of bankruptcy would bring all business to a standstill, Our money would be exactly in the uncertain condition it now is, and in addition its regulation would have been turned over to private interests. There is not an atom of merit in this plan. It is a fit proposal from an administration which^ has revived every mossbacked. and outworn expedient that it has hud.time to, and which in two years has given the country more object.lessons on how not to run a government, than the republicans did in thirty. any Hue of which has advertised Judge Dillon, formerly of. the Iowa supreme court, gives his opinion of the jury system in a" late work. It is especially valuable because it,ihcludes an opinion, from Justice Miller: '"An essential part of our judicial system, it gives an individuality to it. It is a vital part of it. Its shortcomings are not inherent. If judges, will do their full duty jurors will do theirs. The late Justice Miller said to me at one time that his notion of an ideal trial court was a court composed of three judges to try all civil issues of law or fact. Some years afterwards as the result of more observation and experience he told me he had changed his views, and that he thought juries better judges of fact than judges. In a paper written hy him he says: 'I must say that in my experience in the conference room of the supreme court of the United States, which consists of nine judges, I have been surprised to find how readily those judges come to an agrement upon questions of la.v and how often they disagree in regard to questions of fact, which apparently are as clear as the law. Judges are not pre-eminently fitted over other men of good judgment ia business affairs to decide upon mere questions of disputed fact.' " The Pocabo'ntas Record says -'Lafe Young, of the Des Moines Capital, is being mentioned more frequently than any other man for governor, and it will be no. surprise to the Record if he gets the nomination .on the first ballot." Senator Funk says Lafe can't afford to take It, The Carroll Herald says no one knows whether Lafe is in the race. The Webster City Freeman does not believe he will be a candidate. The Algona Republican wants,to know how many offices Lafe wants. They all discuss him, Meanwhile the Capital maintains a sphinx- like silence. THE UPPER DBS MOINES is getting weary of these items about the decadence of the State Register, and about the way it used to be edited. The fact is that for several years under J, S, Clarkson's management Col, Jones was the editorial writer, and without making any comparisons we violate no courtesy in saying that he was not superior to the present editors. The Register's "golden age" was not in the past any mpve than the world's "goldeji age" has been, The Register may have lost in 8Q»e particulars hut it has gained in others. J, S. Qlarkson, was berated as much as IJ. ]?; }s, when he was editor, and if he Bhou}<|'come back to the Register, }t would .suddenly be discovered that tho paper bad exceedingly well ppnduoted by the latter. The Register }s_ more independent, and mpje progressive BOW tban.it ever was'' befpre, and while tbe growth pf ptber jpur- Bftia over the, state has cut pff that great influence it pnw wielded, it atiU occupy its 9h»re of attentipn when it "letj sjte the flpgi pf war," it tttftft ^IfiiSffl at tnS fflsipitat Iroker^kytef felfttSiJfeeli. This il dnddpite t>f publift dfity, w at toil* tA5y ~ Ed, Baitey ift U»fcMl4*MitiiJes "On td jdufMallatiif work-toe ffcmillaP faces 6i our" e#eMnge6 ; c'oine uf> "AS old friends nhd revise' mafiy ft pleasant fetal- hlsceflce nearly fbrgdtten by absence ahd change of scene, the three excellent Algona papers retain their old characteristics, a little brighter pernat»8, and soowihg evidence of the growth ahd prosperity of the city." ._.„,„... „.._ The punishfflest of .Debs by six month's Imprisonment is hot more than his conduct of the strike last sumtnet entitles him to'. But a bad precedent Is established by the method that has been pMsMed. When a court cat) order a man to do or not to do ah act and ii he violates the order can try him for contempt and puhish h'itn without the Intervention of a jury, the prerogatives of courts are dangerously enlarged and the possibilities of arbitrary arrest and imprisonment become sufficient to alarm the public. Iff THIS JTBIQHBOBHOOD. The Eminetsburg Democrat says .To. Ci'ose l 'is certainly in luolt, considering his offense." Bodo is right in it. Its water works are succeeded by an tee slmting rink, What Is the matter with Algona?. J. H. Quick succeeded in getting Supervisor Slrunee impeached over at Sioux City. It was a hard fought case. Miss Etta 'Welch, Who was so soi'iotis- ly hurt in tho cyclone that she was not expected to livu, was married last week at Wesley. Miss Kate Smith and Erof. Floyd will render the beautiful selection "The Whirlwind Polka," of Levy fame, at the Burt band concert Dec. 21. The Spencer News says: Judge Quur- ton nmltos a good impression in the court room and dispatches business in a way that, will commend itself to the people. Elmore Eye: It is reporti.'d that nursery swindlers are at work in Kossuth county, working tho racket to get the victim to sign a contract which eventually turns out to be;a note. A big boar pig got loose at John Govern's, north of Wesley, last week and cut three horses with his tusks so as to nearly ruin them. -A dental operation has been performed on him. .The Elmore Eye says that Wm.Good- rich, our Hebron hustler, has just completed driving 80 rods of fence posts, and asks: "How is that for the middle of December in this neck of the woods?" _Dr. Davies of Emmetsburg has sold a two-year old filly for $000. She was sired by Jordan, who was sold for $6,000 by Jim Tobin. Jordan was the best horse this part of Iowa has yet produced. . The Armstrong Journal says Joe. Grose's sentence " was surprisingly, light and it is not sufficient to scare others froin committing'the same offense." It is thought here that it will end the blue sky business. Spencer Reporter: Court opened in Spencer Monday with Judge Quarton of Algona on the bench. The judge is rapidly accustoming himself to the duties of his office, and attorneys here are of the opinion that he will become a popular and very efficient officer. The Emmetsburg Democrat quotes from THE UPPER DES-MOINES about the new bell over there and says: "It can't be that Mark Twain has secured a position in the office of our contemporary. Such an expensive.bell would be a great surprise to Emmetsburgers." We quoted from an Emmetsburg paper. Britt Tribune: Marshal Dailey of Algona makes the. city prisoners cover water mains while ^languishing" out their fines. Good act, if move of the weary Watkins' were set to work they wouldn't be looking up some city with a "warm cooler" in which to spend the winter, as a great many of them do. ' Down at Llvermore Nick Winkel »ot injured while trying to clear his billiard hall of a disorderly gang. A riot arose when they were' before the mayor and they came near cleaning but the town. The mayor finally got enough assistance to capture them after they had punched several leading citizens. • Geo. S. Angus writes to the Monitor about the famous Burt creamery: We have received during the month past 202,812 pounds of milk, while during ,he same month last yeav we received only 148,811 pounds, showing an increase of over 40 per cent, for this year over last, and that represents about the jain for the year so far, and that in the 'ace of one of the dryeet years JH our experience, Gazette says that Bert. Norton of,Wvertriore is too swift for our Kossuth scholars, He }s at the normal, and the Gazette says "is making rapid progress in his studies there, and his .ast examination showed that he was iway in the front wink and rapidly leaving those of the same age and opportunities In the rear, a fact which is a, source of great satisfaction to his " lends here." Alex. Younie writes a pretty fair California story home 1,0 the West Bend Journal. He la travelling on the epast: There has been over fifty bears thil m in thia neighborhood nyraber ojt fleer, HQJV js 1 " These bears furnish g}?e4 bear ; ii pact pj better- tb.ap 1 ""WTreMf.i 1 " ^ • '"*F.~ ->• • 1 'V-f ji '*, ,.! CTfVJ f i" 4MKi^M<l))M^i^ & >8lfl«p ttHUMp*,*£ft pW'taMpiw a JiMli^vamaM g® Mek in tMS With the ftrst ffbifs 'a vefy fnarfeed ifatffe^e tako-rl pkce its toff fffiuK u$% OT * T:tf§§§, &frcl uttivifig tula 0ol c*t QHuip ivOtiolsdr &Auf« brcOftuuiCHuS should bd taketL Pueuindniii is pfoba- bif ptodnded by" ail 6atth taicfobej afid Wh6fi ffOsi pfSvaiJS the soil beneath the faoase ia the only pound which is tot ffoteij. The fefta gradually works tdwafd the Warm s moist eafth, and" the house really acts as & soft of due, which forma a tfeady mode of egress foif theifl, fhe proper ventilation" of rooms is therefore an important factor 4n guarding against pneumonia, one, however, which is ofteh Overlooked. Lack of personal hygiene is the chief predisposing cause of the disease, irregular hours, insufficient nourishment; dyspepsia, excessive fatigue or some disease Which has lowered the general tone of the system all weaken the power of resisting tho' pneumonia * germ. When the system is run down, a sudden exposure to cold may prove fatal, while in a normal condition of body it would be thrown off. There are three periods during which the susceptibility to pneumonia is greatest. They are early childhood—that is, up to 7 years of age, between the ages of 20 and 40 and after ,00. The power of resistance against pneumonia grows much feebler after GO years of age, and nine-tenths of the cases prove fatal. Cold, damp weather is favorable to the contraction of "colds'* and the subsequent development of pneumonia, and it still exists to some extent in a modified form. This is the disease with which, pneumonia most readily combines, but it is found in combination with diphtheria, typhoid fever, measles, scarlet fever and many others. ; When a severe or sudden chill has been contracted, the main thing is to act quickly, and many a serious illness can be averted and valuable life saved by a little intelligence coupled with promptitude. If possible, 'send for a doctor immediately and take ton grains of quinine and five drops of spirits of camphor in a little water or on a lump of sugar. Those doses are for an adult. Then soak tho foot in hot water and jump into bed. Simple as these remedies are, they have nipped in the bud many prospective oases of pneumonia. While soaking the feet the body should be warmly wrapped in a blanket, which should be kept on until some time after the person has entered the bed in order that free perspiration be continued and not checked. A good thing to prevent "colds" is to wear wool next the skin. When this is nob possible oh account of the irritation sometimes caused, a mixture of ' wool and silk will generally bo found satisfactory. I would not recommend cotton in any form for underwear, as it is frequently the cause of a dangerous cold by becoming wet and keeping the temperature of the skin below the normal. Care should betaken that the feet do not get wet, or if so that promp't measures are taken to dry them and a change of hose made. ' The care taken of the outside of the body must be supplemented by the same care of the inside. A moderate diet, wholesome food, plenty .of rest, regular hours, will keep the whole system in good order and enable it to throw off the germs of disease, -which can only obtain a footing when .debilitation affords an entrance for tbe disease and a fruitful soil for its development.— Cyrus Edson in St. Louis Post-Dispatch. ARCHITECTURAL COMPETITION. Medals to Be Awarded at the Tenth Exhibition of tho League. The tenth annual exhibition of • the Architectural league will open in the galleries of the Fine Arts society building in West Fifty-seventh street, New York city, on Feb. 15 next, and all works submitted must be .delivered not later than Feb. 6. The annual dinner of the Architectural league will be held in the galleries on the evening of Feb. 18. The exhibition will consist, as usual, of architectural drawings, drawings of decorative works, cartoons for stained glass, models, carvings in stone, wood and bronze, examples of designs in mosaic, glass, fabrics and furniture and sketches and paintings of arohiteotual and decorative subjects. The jury and hanging committee will consist of the officers of the league, together with the members of the subcommittees on architecture and decoration and the chairman of the catalogue committee, The subject for the eighth annual competition for the gold and silver med* als given by the league is "The Main Stairway of a National Library." The competition is open to. all residents of the United States .unirter the age of 85 yea-re, The first ai>4 second pwe draw- iugs are to become the property of the league. Thomas Hastings, Will H, Low i, Heins constitute the com- on pompetitions, A Chanpe ^pp CsmerJsts, are offend by The $uisse de Pbptographie, Qenevai fo? the best photograph of A falliwg drop of water, The drop we to be of distilled water, Jesting frow a tube, the jm.4 exjeyna} djpjeters of wMoh, pw«s.uje4} witb RQ ppeoial astQ,M)e,jsjge $ the pictur prefe^ejjgei ft$ gQm.eJhJiBg .near the Bali' nral Hist, Three priges ol pedals iwrdfadfit Mbie&. at ih§ ftftoOav, invested with the faftflof of rotii boy?. Pfptitler paps fcetef em Ofa'e of theifl ( fofiets, ia ftfi tomtom? photdgfaphef, and the et&e* dayhettfokft pietate of his babS? Sfld Ittdtight it to the office. "Of bourse yoti know how intelligent a child of oae inonth looks*" coritiHtied the bachelor, stroking hifl bald head With the ai* of a connoisseur in infatt- ey 1 , "but the boys lii the office were loyal. They swore it Was the brightest looking kid they had ever" seen and thafe it Wad the image of JoHes, 1 'II it had heeli any otte else's dhild) Jones Would have knocked somebody down fof the insult, but he took it aa a gredt compliment attd stuck the pic* tttfe tip ill ft frame on his desk. "This Was too much fo* Smith—the other papa. He hasn't any camera of his own, so he got a young man who lives next door to come in and take his baby's picture, atid he -brought it down to the office as an opposition to Jones'. Really I'm sorry for Smith if his baby looks like that picture, but I rather think the amateur artist libeled the child and made it the monster it appears. "The picture was not focused properly. It represents Smith in the background holding on his knee a mammoth infant nearly as big as he is. The baby's hands are outstretched toward the camera and look as though they might belong to Mr. Fitzsimmous or Mr. Corbett. Smith'thought it was beautiful,. and when some one suggested that the boy looked just exactly like him he ordered drinks all around and put the picture up on his desk as a further opposition to Jones'. "Every time I come into the office I have to stop and admire those pictures, and I'm acquiring great self control by keeping a straight face whenever Jones or Smith says, 'And still you will re,- inain a bachelor, will you?' "—New York Herald. BREAKFAST IN BED. This Is the Way In Which to Enjoy the . Height of Luxury. There is nothing which gives one quite the same feeling of luxury and affluence as breakfasting in bed—that is, unless one is forced to do it. Then it seems merely an annoyance. But when the woman whom unkind fate and domestic or business duties usually force to be up with the lark can lie in bed and have, a daintily appointed breakfast tray brought up to her she feels that the final joy of sybaritism is hers. Sunday morning is the best'time for the daughter of toil to indulge in this luxurious hubit. If she is n churchgoing woman, she may manage by having breakfast at 9:45. If she desires to be both pious and lazy, there are those who compromise by reading morning service in bed, and their method is perhaps not to be despised. /. The first step toward enjoying this luxury ; is to have one's warm bath, hair brushing and the like. Then slipping on a bath robe or a dressing sack, the seeker after luxury should slip back into bed, adjust her pillows comfortably and .proceed to enjoy her breakfast. It should be an unusually dainty one and served with the most appetizing regard for appearances. The tray should be covered with a delicately embroidered cloth. The china pot in which the coffee comes up should be as pretty as coffeepots can be, the sugar basin and cream jug the very perfection of daintiness. There should be a little glass bowl of mignonette or violets, or a couple of oar- nations, or even some fragrant green geranium stalks. A bunch of grapes, duskily purple or pink and opal, coffee clear as amber and fragrant as only oof- fee can be, toast, a slice of bacon and an egg or eggs boiled form a breakfast fit to serve on the pretty tray, If the woman who breakfasts in bed will proceed to spend the rest of the day there, sleeping when she can, reading a little, entirely undisturbed by the cares of her household, she will ward off the approach of hideous old age half a decade. —Philadelphia Press. She Listened. x Miss 0, 's portrait hung on the at the exhibition. Miss O, hung around her portrait. Miss 0, had -lips that an ablebodied man would walk five miles to kiss, Her eyes were twin stare, Upon her forehead* bung two beautiful curls —twin curls. Miss 0. was delightful to behold. She was immersed in the study of her catalogue. Of course she was not there to listen to the comments, "Beautiful picture,^ isn't ii?" "Ye§j I wonder if it's true to jjfey" "I d0n ? t know. It's awfully pretty anyway," ''It is pretty.. The features are per- fept, but I don't think (she looks yery intelligent." ijiss 0,, with a crimson, face, slap, pefl her book shut sod walked away,-* New York Style, The prospective pn.roh.aser of a city bouse built tw sell wns consulting a real estate agent, 4j l think I'liaye owe to suit said, the agest, "J$ js m ft good, weigh" bfii ftH the reader convey the |>w« te<* '&{dr&k&ti$& •A*'-^*f»P faff TJii faylom ii'nln - IB Ott6 Whd IW thfeflitif ihfe! their manifestations, pi aiioe foi? the, befieflt bt «.u.n»»>->ui "*.""«« >ii3 professor ftn& eoine of,hi§'SdienMflS'.Klf friends. They ionnd hidden <""""-'^»* they picked out Card's that had leeted from a pack'and then shi v agaiflj and all the othfef familial? trf&kfrf With Sflofe thafi comm'oii 6tJdde§g ( 6fle pE,™ theta staying in the fooia and being ittfll the Secret, aM the othef csmiflg ifl ' er all wa§ ready and supposedly" ing the partner's mind. All Went well entil ftp, Hyslofi confederate took, the Taylors aback by\;% announcing that they could do the.safflea,jffj things. They had found that the Word! 4 " used by otoe of the "mind readers" ifl calling the other into the room were What gate the, desired information. It Was discovered that by skillful arrange* ment of not more than six Words a sttt* prising amount of information could be conveyed. This is the first time the fact that the Taylors were not genuine mind readers has been made public. Another "mind reader" exposed by Dr. Hyslop and coinvestigators was Guibal, who gave exhibitions in New York recently and astonished hundreds of persons, most of whom suppose to this day that his tricks were bona fide psychic phenomena. Guibal's assistant was a woman called Greville, who sat on the stage, and who, so far as could be seen for a long time, gave him absolutely no eign of whatwas.in her mind, Guibal apparently read that mind as if it Were an open book. The -whole thing was found to bo a trick, and the explanation is now in the archives of the Society for Psychical Eesearch. It is believed that Guibal and Qreville were the same • persons whose performances had amazed London not long before. The woman breathed very heavily, and the code of signals lay. in the manner'of her breathing, messages being conveyed by long and short breaths, something like the dots and dashes in the Morse telegraph code. CURIOUS TEA PARTIES. The Odd and Eternal Little Functions That Are Held lii Pearl Street. There ia on everlasting tea party in function on Pearl, street, near Hanover square. An aroma of freshly steeped leaves fills the air all the week, and following your nose to the cause you will find it pointing down to little'gloomy basements where teacups are perpetually spread. They are all plain white cups, and there is no display of tablecloth or (Vaiuty csskes—^ust. plain tea. And tho methods of tho tea parties that foregather there are 'just as plain, and unceremonious. They generally consist of old gentlemen of severely respectable appearance, and when these old parties feel like it they go down the basement steps and take a pinch of tea out of a caddy or suaoer, or whatever it may be kept in, and put it in the cup and pour a little hot water on it, but never any milk or sugar. -And then, despite their eminently respectable air, thoy dip their fingers in tho cups and stir the tea leaves about or maybe fish out a leaf and unroll it, sometimes putting it in their mouths and chewing it. v But, strangest thing of all, they never drink their tea after all the trouble they have taken with it. In fact, they seem to take a strong dislike to the infusion as soon as it is before them. Sometimes they sniff at it, and if ever they take it into their mouths they do but roll it around and spit it out. Moreover, they will do the same things With half a dozen cups in succession until Dr. Johnson—unless he knew the reason—would have cried out at the waste of the cheering but ^inebriating beverage. Meanwhile other gentlemen sit also at the table and anxiously watch all this sniffing and spitting, for these are the tea tasters and samplers, and this is where tea is bought and sold not by the pound, but by the carload.—New York Sun. Lueky and Unlucky Vegetables, Peas and beans aro very important plants in folklore, and there are many superstitions connected with them,' Peas were favorite instruments for diyi, nation, A pea pod with nine peas was equal to a wishbone \vhon placed above^ the door. In Northamptonshire it i pounted generally lucky to find nine" in a pod, or kid. In Mecklenburg, many, it is believed tha't poas must be ~. J sown early on Wednesday or Thursday, , or the birds will carry them" gff. Jfj ' they are fed to hens, it is said that fowls will Jay well, They must not, however, be eaten during the Christmas holidays nor until after Twelfth, day, ' Beans were mysterious in antiquity, Pliny says they contain the souls o| thq dead. The Romans userj them in re}i gious ceremonies, They were use4'jjj Greene as ballots, and Pythagoras <|e,sij, , ed his disciples not to ' 'Jdvq beaftg?^ * that is, not u^terfere \v'ith poUtiQ&i Q^ phrase, "You, (jpn't j^py/ hoans," • ably meajn.s yo^ aye no politician,.' prescribe? beans to expel QYJ} i " TJ)8, fiJfjW tf wraqfc PSP wj^ | to 'Mftfc rtwoF wW^fflS'^ moltedXflfsfrinhtened Mn-affifiiVifVL ±1SE';»J c*,y•* '€ '-.Mi-; iBS^tE^^P^^^PfWfr«f jj&iM^-sfre-v pMv.k '•"W.'f.Pws, Jp; fa-fa -v ••'" J " v < -^ w&&

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free