The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 18, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 18, 1895
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SAMSOKS. 5WB off* 'IMP? > K*?V ; "yn rff^'V^V^'^v. •"""'•''' " 'V'''?'-Z*<- Blet, WofnftW, 68 We all kttow, IS nd long~» weak, T.hat Is, physically.''The trt'eSefit and the athletic girl belong ttf ea£h other, there ni'd nowadays sweet tender who i' \ - „ women, sweet rentier w^nieu, wuu nave made theihselves chaiuplons at ftnving, boxiag, teeth'liftlflg, fpiiclng, : bicycle- ridlltjf and heavy weight lifting, In SSngJand the champion strong HVonian IS Mile, Athleta, n good look" 'ing,'' Well*foi'nied. uniscUlar specibiett ,bf "Womanhood, Who has thrown down :-tiie'gauntlet to America's champion ','gtrbnil 1 \Vonian, Minerva, Flossie La Blanche and to Yucca. Athleta stands 8.feet ? inches in height and weighs ' 180 pounds, and her bust meiiBure- juicnt is 4J2 Inches. Among the foals of strength she performs Is the notn- ^We ohe ofvswluRiUK a chair nliaroutid her own head. She also holds a pyramid of chairs above her hoad with her teeth. She lifts also a 170 pound mitn up in a chair with her teeth, or an anvil 800 pounds in weight. Holding a 56-pound weight at arm's length in each hand' is a bagatelle to her. She is likewise cleft at lifting a li.10 pound dumbbell over her head with one arm. Often She has held a 50 "pound weight 'in each hand, while she lifted thirty pounds with her touth. She can lift .up a barrel wiili Ihree heavy men .on it. and a barrel of water weighing 000 pounds, the latter feat being performed with lit>r teeth alone. She raises an anvil weighing 300 pounds with one finger. A horse with harness and filings weighing 1,340 pounds has of- t pail stid lifts a \tm Wth toef haMs fWfcotrt itaftlL' T'hf&'feat is a ffldst disc, aM f&iflifes gfeai stfengiit unity in balancing. Mifterttt lifts a, ISO Jbimd toafl Sa a cteif with\he¥ nanflSj holding chftir and nian at itfth'S' lenfth. One of the sensational feats Mltiefva. tfeffottns is that df standing with ofte foot each oil two ch«irs f the chaifs tretttg placed three feet ajjartr ftnd failing 260 pounds by the help of a fope and hook attached to bet- neck.' But hei'. greatest feat is catching a. twehty^four pound cannon hall fifed from a canhon. She accomplished this twice in a single day,-ahd it is claimed that she is the only female who can , *Jv Flossie 1.H Blanche. 1on boon suspended in Hie air on her hands. ~' Athleta has a number of admirers who believe no one can defeat her, and it is in a contest in the above performances that she has challenged Minerva, the champion strong woman of America, for $1,000 and the female heavy weight lifting championship of the world. The only hitch in the proposed match is the circumstances that Mile. Athleta desires the contest to take place in England, while Minerva is eager that the question of superiority be decided in this country. However, it is expected that Minerva will filially go to England to meet Athleta. Minerva, the American champion' is an excellent speciincnt of physical womanhood. Her right arm at the bleep muscle measures 17 3-4 inches. She is the daughter of Dr. Joseph Schaner, a wel) known physician of lioboken, N, ,T., and was horn in Hani- burg, (rcmany, in 1SGO. Like Athleta the English Samson, Minerva, commenced practice with light weights in a gymuahium, and when only eleven years old could juggle a twenty- pound dumbbell. In 1S87 she came to this country, and under Professor Charles 0. Blatt gained much of her , strength and began to give exhibitions in lifting light dumbbells and bar bells. By degrees she developed her muscles until able to perform wonderful feats of strength. Minorvs. is taller, heavier and ~no doubt stronger than either Mile. Athleta, the English fen,ale champion; Mile, Bronx, the Bavarian strong worn an; Angela, the Italian champion, or Tulla, the German female champion. Minerva stands 5 feet 7 1-2 inches in height,' is twenty-six years old and weighs 11(0 pounds. She is the only "strong" woman who has eyer fairly jfited 800 pounds In America. She has a fifty-two inch bust and is an amasson .jjj proportions, Among the runny feats she excels in are holding straight from the shoulder with one hand u lifty- pound weight to which a ring is at- .ta'ched and holding fifty-pound weights (one in each Uaijd) and elevating them Fnnulo Gorman,.Bettor Known n« "Yucca." stand thirty feet from the cannon and successfully perform the feat Another wonderfully strong woman Who can probably defeat any of the foreign female candidates for the championship Is Yucca. She Is a native born American, stands C feet 8 Inches in height, weighs 150 pounds and boasts a bust, measurement of forty-four inches. She has appeared at all the principal places of amusement In the United States, and two years ago in New York created a sensation by lifting a horse weighing, it was claimed, 1,300 pounds. This wonderful feat gave Yucca a national reputation, and she was challenged by Minerva, but owing to their failure to. agree upon fifteen test competitions no contract was arranged. Yucca's feats Include holding two forty-pound weights to which a ring is attached, with each hand straight from the shoulder; .putting up a 150 pound bar, bell with two hands and elevating it above her head at arm's length; lifting a barrel of lime, weighing 310 pounds, and placing it on her shoulder; lifting a man of 140 pounds weight seated in a chair, chair and man being held at arm's length; lifting sixteen chairs with two hands, elevating them above her head and then balancing them with only one hand, and raising a cart wheel, weighing 310 pounds, from the ground to her chest, there balancing it on her chin. One of the sensational feats Yucca performs is raising 300 pounds weight with the assistance of a,'rope and hook attached to her neck. •Another! champion at lifting Is Flossie La Blanche, the female Samson. She is also a native of this country, and possesses wonderful strength, although not able to accomplish the difficult feats performed by Minerva and Yucca. This is not because she^does not possess the same splendid physical development. She has not had the training and experience of her sister athletes. Flossie La Blanche stands 5 feet 7 inches and weighs 100 pounds. She' lifts, a bar bell weighing 15C \ Alice Sinclair, pounds with two hands above her head, and can break chains upon her chost with her bare hands. She is credited with pulling up a seventy-five pound dumbbell, using only one hand, and with elevating a forty pound dumbbell twenty-five times ii) thirty minutes, which is a rare feat, Sh % e is constantly improving, and expects in the near future to be able to accomplish the marvels performed by Athleta, Minerva and Yucca. Another strong woman who is fast gaining fame in England is Alice Sinclair, She is not only noted for her feals of strength, but is a splendid equestrienne and quite a swimmer, too, Since the outbreak of the strong woman craze, she has daily practiced in gymnasiums, and gained both muscle and strength, Her manager ex* 'pects her within a year to be a form' idable rival of any strong woma.u in America or England. tttS Kit f utter, Setn fAtid 6f t«t tins fWM «f«Bf¥» " <t»?b«i tfie ttSifcid. BbSloU, MaBS.) . tifcfc a thttrfderiroit ff-cftl ft .ftUaf S% i, stroke of tfai-alylis eafht t8 Mf. FfftBfc *. Wafe ( tHe well kttownfiastoit &ae* tiofteer and Dpl>fal8et, &i 23S Wasfrtnl* tOft street. He went t6 fee'd one «i$hf about 61* yea« afo SeeTfilHily Ift fdfclift health. When he aWoke MIS left Slae Was stiffened by the deadefilhg of tnfe hferves. f he ilitfetWeWe* sought oUt. Mf. Ware to get the fadts. tte gave tSe in* teresttog particulars in his own f ay: "The flr&t »hodk eatte very ftuddefily while t was aSleefj, but it waft hot lalt* ing in its efwets, and in a few weeks 1 was able to be about. A few months aftef, when exhausted by Work ahd drenched with fain I went horns in a Very nervous state. The .result was a Second and more severe shock, aftef which my left arm and leg were flrae* tically helpless. "My grandfather, who was a soldier in the Revolutionary War, and lost ah arm ih' the struggle for American inde-< pendenee, died finally of paralysis. My father also died of paralysis, although it was complicated with other troubles, and so I had some knowledge of the fa* tal character of the disease which IS hereditary in our family. After the second shock 1 took warning, for, in all probability, a third would carry me off. "Almost everything under the sun Was recommended to me and I tried all the remedies that (seemed likely to do any good, electricity, massage and specialists, but to no effect. . . . , "The only thing 1 found that helped me was Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and 1 verily belieVe that If it hadn't been for those pills 1 would have been dead ye&ra ago. ' "Yes, I still have a slight reminder oi? the last attack six years ago. My left arm is not as strong as the other and my left foot drags a little, as the paralysis had the effect of deadening the nerves. But 1 can still walk a good distance, talk as easily as ever, and my general health is splendid. I am really over seventy years old, although I am generally taken to be twenty years younger. "The Pink Pills keep my blood,in good condition, and I believe that is why I am so well. Mr. Ware has every appearance, of a perfectly healthy man, and arrives at his office promptly at eight o'clock every morning, although he has reached an age when'many men retire from active life. He says that in his opinion both his father and grandfather could have been saved if Pink Pills had been obtainable at that time. 'Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People contain all the elements necessary to give-new life and richness to the blood andTestore shattered nerves. They may be had of all druggists or direct by mail from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y., at GO cents per box, or six boxes for $2.50. NOTES OF THE DAY. Salt water is slightly heavier than fresh water. A copperhead snake four feet lonjj was killed in Brooklyn the other day. In China, if a man loses his tempos- in public he IB liable to five days' inv< prisonment. In Peru and Bolivia wheat is cultivated 11,000 feet above the sea; in tao Alps, 3,600 feet. There is a one-armed man in Georgia who can plow, jerk and 'goad a mule, swear and smoke a pipe all at once. Immigration to this country for ths fiscal year, ending with June, was only 276,136, or less by 35,476 than last year. London has decided to convert into parks arid playgrounds for children the 173 disused graveyards in that city. The estimated age of the dragon tree of Oratava (not authentic, like the r«- corded age of the Soma tree) is 5,009 years. A hotel is to be built on High Knob, a mountain in Virginia. From its balconies guests will be able to see into five states. Ohio has the greatest number of pensioners—99,837; New York .is second, with 89,642, and Pennsylvania third, With 89.387. The amount paid in the form of interest to shareholders in public companies in England annually is somo- thing like $1,100,000,000. In the famous cellars of the Hotel <3e Ville, at Bremen, there were a dozen cn.ses of holy wine, which have been preserved for 250 years. ' Indiana's corn crop for this year is estimated at 150,000,000 bushels, which is about 15,000,000 bushels greater than the highest previous year. For the hide of a full-grown giraffe, which is greatly sought after in Africa for whip and sandal making, tbe native hunter gets from $15 to ?26. An Armenian recently died at Lowell, Mass., and his friends? having no photograph, stood him up in a corner and had his picture taken in that way. The longest game of chess on record took between five and six years to fin« isa. One player was in England and one. In Australia, and the game was played by mail. A vtif fceealfaf ft&tjof iffifi Ifitt M itt ftld wdiMh whd hid beta emplsyed tort In the capacity of nUf&i, and who had a most extensive collection of pieces of wedding cake, the cakes whieh the fragments belonged had been cut.at the Marriages of the highest Ifi the land, the place Of honbr WaS 'given to & portion of Qtteefl Victoria's weddifag cake, and ae&fly et«*y Wai Marriage that had occurred since the accession of Wlliiain IV, wa§ fepre* sented in this curious eollectfefl, Lord Petersham, a noted dandy la his day/ had a hobby fOf walking sticks, and also for various kinds of tea ahd snuff. 1 All round his Bitting room,were shelves, 1 those upon One Side laden With Canisters of Souchong, Bohea, Congou, Pekoe,' Russian, and other Varieties of tea, 1 ,f he shelves opposite Were decorated ,wlth handsome Jars, containing every •kind of snuff, while snuff-boxes lay here, there, and everywhere. Lord Petersham prided himself upon possessing the most magnificent array of boxes to be found in Europe, and was supposed to have a fresh box for every day in the year. When some one admired a beautiful old light-blue Sevres box he was using, he lisped out, "Yes, it is a nice summer box, but would not do for winter wear." j Count Henry von Bruhl, a famous German diplomatist, busied himself in collecting boots, shoes, slippers, and wigs of all shapes, sizes, and fashions. This curious hobby was rivaled by that of a late King of Bavaria, whose collection of hats was unique. A King of Wurtemburg boasted the possession of above 9,000 copies of the Bible; and a nicotine-loving American reveled in a treasury of pipes, of which he could count 365 speciments in meerschaum, brier, glass, china, and clay. The Duke of Sussex, brother of King George II., had a pair of hobbies that were wide as the poles asunder. N He was an indefatigable collector of Bibles ,and of cigars. Pope Pius IX. was a collector of slippers. He always had twenty- four pairs in his wardrobe, made of red cloth, embroidered with gold, and ornamented with a solid gold cross, his chamberlain being strictly enjoined not to part with a single pair, however well worn they might be, to any of the many devout applicants for them. Wigs and walking sticks were the especial vanities of Mr. William Evans, some time principal clerk in the prothonotary's office for Anglesea, Carnarvon,- and Merioneth, and so highly did he value them that he bequeathed one of each to three different maiden ladies, for whom he had in turn felt a tenderness in early life. Another gentleman had a hobby for scarf pins. He is said to have kept a book containing,as many pages as there are days In the year, In each of which a different pin vras stuck. Every morning he fastened into his scarf the pin which occupied the space allotted to that particular date, returning it to its place when he undressed at night. A Sub-Sidewalk Hallway. A novel plan for a sub-sidewalk railroad, to take the place of elevated roads for rapid transit, has been designed by a Chicago inventor. The road, as its name implies, is to be built under the sidewalk of tho street, the' space required being only eight feet in width by eight feet in hight. At the curb line a wall is laid from one end of the street to the other. Under the other side of the walk the curb wall is parallel with a stone foundation for posts and a fence. On this foundation and on tho base of the curb wall rails are laid. Iron columns are set on the inner wall suporting girders level with the top of the curb wall and marking the line between the sidewalk proper and the so- called area space. A wire fence connects the posts and separates the rail-' • road from the area space. This space will be for stairways and entrances to basements. With the curb-wall, gird-; ers and bases of buildings for support, a prismatic walk is laid for the purpose) of admitting light into the space below, Electricity is to be the motive power. The speed, the plan sets forth, will not be less than thirty miles an hour, and may in some cases be as high as sixty miles an hour. One of the advantages claimed for the road is that it will con* vert the basements of buildings; into valuable property, This and other cir- cumstancses, It is believed would make the property owners readily give their consent to the construction of the road, A 0-Odd Man's Boys are Sometimes tempted fo that to be tenderhearted In td be weak and uhnianJJr, ¥et ttia. ttesettibl&nfte A irttfi if llfo ft btflfe est and most forcible mind and Take, for exftmple, the story told el him to whom we owe oat wond^fiol mil Way system. George StephenSon went ode day into tin upper room d his house and closed the window. It had been left open a long time bcoftusa of the great heat, but how the weather was becoming cooler, and sb Mr. 3te* phenson thought it would be well to shut it He little knew at the time what he was doing. Two, or three days afterward, however, he chanced to ob- servo a bird ilylng against the same window and beating against it with all its might, again and again, as if trying to break it. His sympathy and curiosity were aroused. What could the little thing want? He at once wont to tho room and opened the window to see. Tho window opened, the bird flow Straight to one particular spot in the room, whore Slephensou saw a nest — .that little bird's nest Tho poor bird looked at it, took tho sad story in at a glance, and fluttered down to the floor, broken-hearted, almost dead. Stephensou, drawing near to look, was filled with unspeakable .sorrow. There sat tho-mother bird, and under it four tiny little young ones — mother and young all apparently dead. Stephenson cried aloud. , He tenderly lifted tho exhausted bird from the floor, tho worm it had so long and' bravely struggled to bring to its homo and young still in its beak, and carefully tried to revive it; but all his efforts proved in vain. It speedily dlod, A and the great man mourned for many a day. At that time the force of George Stophenson's mind was changing the face of the earth, yet he wept at the sight of this dead family, and was deeply grieved because he himself had unconsciously been the cause of death.— Manchester Times. 'fawtowiwai , fitteln. thoMi a dlft«etiCi. , , TV)WnifiUlbW Fftttojl f IllUMni. $V ,tBBftauiibften eSnttRidwith•w^f^ • v Xbi 6Uhuf With dnlbfiillfiffifeDli • 'fos* „': r , ->r<w»JS« muttfe ia There are certata m\6s about! _ Ing tho legs that must bs followed 1 seeufo & good efleot. Now, in f"aj« stockings the lower part should be and the Upper pntt light. ¥hat git tho effect of sniallneas at the ankle plumpness at tho calf. Reverse the K sitlon of the colors and tne leg wilt lopK as straight and Ungraceful as a stick; Then if the dark shade does not go around the lower part it should bo the back.and not in front, for in t case it gives the ankle a flat look. 1'lir hosiery that is figured with an imitatio^f boot coining up to the swell of the oalf gives a leg the best appearance. —-.Sortie' ' Journal. ^___ Slit) Meant Bnalaeei. Mrs. De G.—Miss Gettingou is going to <: Europe, I hear. , ,, Mrs. De B.—Yes. For her health or for, >V, pleasure? ' ,£> "Neither Strictly on business. She has / > been out seven seasons, yon know," i-', > Henry Clay was in the senate Of/ the'<K United States, contrary to the constitution,! -. at 20. - . "V.yV An Karthly Paradise. Mrs. Winks — So your friend George is married. I hope be is happy. Mr. Winks — Happy is no name for it. His borne is a little paradise on earth. His wife is an accomplished cook. No Koom For It. Owner of Flat— I see no room for this complaint of yours. Tenant— That's what I'm kicking about. Everything is crowded In tbis place. NobrnnKR's Tortile Roll. Nebraska will iproduce this year 235,000,000 bushels of grain, besides an abundance of potatoes, hay and other crops. Low Harvest Excursion rates will be in effect to all points on the Burlington Route west of the Missouri river September 10 and 24. Call on your nearest ticket azent, or ad- press J- FJUNOIB, General Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb. Lord Bacon was graduated at Cam bridge at 10 and was called to the bar at 81, Harvest and Homo Seekers' Kxcurglon. The Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway Company will sell tickets at greatly reduced rates on . September 24, 1395, to points in Missouri, .Kansas and Texas. For further particulars address H, A. Cher- rler.N. P. A., M. K. & T. By., 816 Marquette building, Chicago, 111. W OMEN'S FACES! -W' and wither with, tf jtis.,. the bloom of the ro$t is only known to the/ healthy woman's, cheeks. The nervous strain caused by the ailments 'and pains peculiar to ttie sex, and tne labor and worry of rear a family, can ofttnr be traced by tbe lines in tbe woman's fad 1 ' Dull eyes, the sallow or wrinkled lace those "feelings of weakness" havfe i rise in the derangements and Irregularit. peculiar to women. The" functiCM'al A,-, rangements, painful disorders, and chrqnic weaknesses of women, can be cured with'' Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. For tap' young girl just entering womanhooQ, for! the mother and those about to become! mothers, and later in "tfie cfiinge of life?', the "Prescription" isjuitwHaJ theynMd;. it aids nature in preparing- the system for! these events. It's a medicine prescribed, for thirty years, by Dr. S. V. Pierce, cfnef i* consulting physician to the Invalids' fiottV and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo, N. Yi' • , has proved very successful as »n insulator for high-tension currents, Owing the three years in which it line been used, for this purpose at the peptford station of the ko.ud,P» pectrjc Supply corporation there has U9t been n single break-dawn or fa,U ujo, Koyp a ^ondpn exch'apge. trying this material there Ims OJfflculty in insulating the <jt the W wamet^rf tto JJer Balloon SJeevcs. Mrs, Harvey Donagher, residing at Postoria, 0., had a singular experience. She had been up the street, and returning home later than intended she started to light the gasoline stove without changing her large-sleeved waist. Unnoticed, the sleeves fljled with gas generated from the gasoline, and before she knew it she began to float to the ceiling. S}SD screamed for assistance, but, being alone in the bouse and quite remote from neighbors, nobody heard her, and she was obliged to remain aloft in the room until the gas escaped, when she gently descend- e<j, Bxcept a slight braise QB the forehead ibe escaped uninjured, to Np.tU!»«r. John Henry Parker, oace a Yprjj miUipRalre, but Jiayingf loet property bap beeo trayelltng tfte cpuptry taking or4ers |«r soap - Parser was, estate agent IB New twg y«^s fgo in. tfre, «tty, A Story Told in England, | One of the roost valuable' flocks of Southdown sheep in the United States' is tbe property of Mr, Mansan Migg, the beetr-root sugar magnate, says the Lon^ don Tit-Bits. A peculiar fact in connection with the flock is that it ia looked after, not by sheep dogs, but by six trained Spanish game cocks. They are armed each morning with spurs,' |nd have so fierce ft way of attacking any sheep that tries to run away or will not be driven that the animals are now thoroughly afraid of the birds and obey their directions perfectly. Mr. M.igg'8 daughter brought tbe birds from tbe Canary Islands. j Gladstone was in parliament at at 84 was lord of the treasury. 82, by Irrigation. Evc-ryliody knows nbout the frult-grrowing district In Southern California. Few people know anything «l>ont tlie Grand Valley in C<j)ovndo, California Is not "lit It" with Colorado lu tills line, Lot mo send you letters from soiuo California fruit growers on this subject. zBpHi cjiAg FMjT 807 Boston BulWlng, Deuver, Colo, p'John Bright was nevtr at school a day after he was V> years old. J. C. SIMPSON. Mwquess, W, Va~, says: "Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me of a very had case Q£ catarrh." Druggists sell It, 75o, STATE INSURANCE CO,, OF DES MOINES, IA., ' Insures against Fire, Ll^litntnffi' and ToruaUQCM. Has paid its Policy Hold ers g!«,8rt4,OrO. 15 for Losses, Iiisi tvltli a Home Company. , L 1 The great Cromwell left, tne University of Cambridge at 18. PJso's Cure for Consumption relieves the most obstinate coughs,— EBV, 0. BPOB- MUBUJSK, Lexington? MQ., Feb. 84, '94, Squeezing was once considered to be a sign of good luok, and it ought to be yet, ' .Klln rent tfte Transition 1'erlQd,. or « Re— "vy think we understand, ea,clj Qeprge, \>^— but te It my place, tQ put tlje question, a.n4 to yQur mamma, a^out it yqu to go §n.d asH Charles James Fox was in parllameut at 19. . . .. J .. . . . . .. .. ., .. ''Ha»B9B's MajrJo Pora, Warraiitpa to cuiB or money druggist for ft, 1'rice 16 gents. Prodigality JB the vice of a as avarice is of. a stropg ope. A* yow nature, Is the oia«t wia best, th»u Cou uKU it will ll bif rt » Count that day lost on whiolj you have not Jet your light sjaine for Christ. EWIS'98 POWBSBZD AHU (PATENTED) The ttrongttt and purest £170! made. Unlike other Lye, It belPCtl a fine powder and packed In a ana iwlth removable ltd, tbe contents ' are -always ready for use, Will, make the belt perfumed Hard Soap In 20 minutes without boiling* It lit i thc.bost for clennglDg waste pipes, disinfecting links, closets, washing • boUloB, paints, trees, etc. PENNA.SALTM'PGCO. , Gen. Agents., Phila., Pa. "~ PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK Can only be accomplished, with the vory best of tools and r. n«UH appliances, With a Davis [Wlp* Croara Separator on t)m J&jjja •KBcst firm you ar& sure of more <^1feijSfc,J and better butter, wliila SJJimtf ' Hie skimmed, milk is aval- (nSjBS"* uabli? f eed., Farmers will HjjwT make no mis-" take to get a Til&aSlll? 1 ! Davis. Nes,V illustrated J»flj||pp' ,catalogue,* mailed FIIEE *«lffl^ F ^ Agents wanted.' DAVIS & BANKIN BIJDOK & WffQ, 09. Cor. Randolph & Dearborn Sts., Chicago. ,*.& Waitei Bator & Go. Limiieil, The £vgeit Minufaoturert of PURE, HIGH GRADE COCOAS aod CHOCOLATES On tblf Contlncot, h»ve rtc^lycd HIGHEST AWARD8 from the great Industrial and Food EXPOSITIONS , IN EUROPE AND AMERICA. 41, coptumiri • nunufocturt, PY OBPOER? WALTER BAKER ft CO, ITQ, PQRCHESTER, Wheel; fop your Wa

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