The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 11, 1896 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 11, 1896
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'B^ ' ' vV WA NEWS IN BBOT M01KK8! AL8ONA IOWA, v ri pse ^er^ fi«S8rs«ft at DBS Mdihes for ^10,000 fo* « tog bite, fot II. *»fe bridge t«r & the Mississippi ftt Dftvefijtort has been fegaired so that tJfcffitt bft the flock .Island! has been relumed. Jjttttt$ U*t», a me'rchant of babuque, fm tt&bed oi $188 tttid ft diamond Jnti by tfifee footpads oa the platfoim of a Lake street car. UttftfaA, a .TafiftneSe student college, Mt. Veraon, Who Wft& 6 Ward of the Methodist church, stafdlded by cutting his thrdat while Btt«»ei8t&r, hi Ifee fetlbtifbs Bf pe-dftf ttftpide, fce MvSBg- she was despondent over feidkhess, Mrs. Rebecca Williams, af Webster City, took a dose of strychnine aad died. She leaves a husband and three children. ED. O'BntKif, of Bennett, a conductor ofa the B., C. R, & N., fell from a car 4t» Follett's, striking on his head. " Concussion of the brain resulted and he Will probably die. FrftE at Elkader a few mornings since burned the Clark house and four frame buildings on tho opposite side of the street. The total loss will reach about $15,000, With insurance of $8,000. FKANic TAVi.on, wanted at Webster City for a heinous crime, was arrested eight miles north of Decorah by Sheriff Christen. Taylor lived near Decorah at one time. He was taken to Webster City by a constable from there. Mns. AMANDA HUIJNEIJ secured judge- ment for 555,000 damages against the heirs of William Reikhoff in the district court at LcMars, because, some time before his death, which occurred a year ago, Rcikhoff promised to uiurry her, and afterward refused to ma«te his word good. Her original claim wr,s $30,000. The case is the first of the kind ever decided in the United States, and will be appealed by the heirs. ' A NKW HAMPTON dispatch says: L. Hay Van Tassell has been found guilty of murder in the first degree and his punishment fixed at life imprisonment. The crime for which Van Tassell is sent to prison for life is that of administering to his wife, on June 5, a fatal dose of strychnine. Van Tassell confessed to a detective that, as they were poor and had one child to support, be thought his wife would be better out of. the world. ;• Fou;t business houses and their contents were t destroyed by fire at Laporte. They belonged to M. Cohen, O. A, Brust, Walker &' McCutcheon and E. E. Sclmck. The Smeltzer livery stable was also destroyed, but the horses were gotten out. Suspicion rests upon M. Cohen and his brother Ike as the parties who set the fire and they were arrested during the fire and taken to Waterloo, where they were placed in jail, fears of lynching being entertained. 'P* 'GEOHGE DEMING , an aged fa r mer living two miles northwest of West Liberty, shot himself through the temple while lying in bed. Death resulted instantly. His invalid wife •was in Iowa City for treatment at the time, and his death was not discovered until his son came in from work. Poor health and financial discouragements are thought to have been the cause. He leaves two grown sous, two smaller children and his wife, who was raised on the Island of Hawaii and was a schoolmate of Queen Lilioukalani. - IN Judge Spurrier's court at Des Moines an interesting case is on trial, In which George ^1. McCann asks 'judgment against Jerry Bronson for 310,000 lor alleged personal injuries. June 1 he was bitten by a dog belonging to the defendant. He claims that he was terribly injured and that he is suffering pain as a result of the injuries each day, and is threatened With hydrophobia. lie claims the dog •was mad at the time. The interesting question of whether he can recover for prospective damages will arise in the case. At first he sued and asked for $1,000 damages, but later filed an amendment, in which he claimed he Jjad suffered greater cfumage than at prs|,supposed, and asks for an additional, $0,000. JOSEPH 'TEW/WIE, a.p insane boy, who astopisjied the Sioux City police a few .days ago by his strange actions, gnd who converses after the style of Haggard's latest imagination, is creating qxjite a stir among the pris- pners of the Woodbury county jail, where he is confined, lie claims that b$ is 'Bow a, second Sphlatter, To prove |jf v be entirely' cured one of the forjsoflers -who has been a sufferer from * jplie^rnatism ftw pome time. When he $rjit raado known his title to his com- In jail they laughed hirn to At bis urgent request .the suffering from rheumatism i byougjjt before him. After a few s passes in the air with his touched the parts affected and the spffever was wretched little house &!Mt oe"cupyiag A little Foont $to which thet-e wfts fab fire ftfid aothing fcut & few ifefttes Upon which to sleep. It is said that he broke everything placed ia the room aad iffras ferned accessary to remove all furaittife, Btirmefetef Is 80 years old aad will probably be confined in the iasane departments of the county poor farm. It has also been learned that Burmeister's wife is a. deeendhnt of one of the kings of JDeamark, aad that she has fremaiaed aristocratic in habits even fa their squalor and poverty. Whea appearing oa the streets it is in silk, With kid gloves and white .veil. .'.. •• » have been 'filed in two suits against the estate of the late E. W. McFarlattd, in Which att aggregate of $10,000 damages is asked for the ^alleged seduction of the girl and her subsequent death from the remorse by suicide. One of the cases filed 3s a regular action for damage by Stanhope Royster, father of Virginia A. Royster. The damages asked are $o,000, the plaintiff alleging that amount of injury by reason of the loss of services and assistance of his daughter, and the mortification, humiliation, disgrace and mental pain caused by the alleged wrongs. The other action is almost identical with the first, except that it is brought by Stanhope Royster as administrator of the estate of Virginia A. Royster, deceased. It claims the sum of $5,000? as damages to Annie's estate. The grounds set forth in the petition are practically the same in both suits. CHAFES GHAT, of Albla, is suffering with an affliction that has baffled the medical fraternity of the state. A few weeks ago a slight swelling appeared on the back of his hand and continued to grow in size until his hand is almost as large as his body. The swelling does not extend above the wrist joint and causes no pain. The local physicians exhausted their resources and recently when the State Medical association was in session in Albin, Gray was taken before the association and seventy-five physicians examined his case. Probing tiibes were inserted in the back of the hand and twisted around, causing no pain. Syringes were introduced through the skin and neither blood or water could be withdrawn. The association labored with hiin two days, but the doctors were baffled. The afflicted hand continues to swell. He. will be taken to Chicago or St. Louis for further treatment. A DisPATt'ii from Rome says the visit of Archbishop Hennessy, of the Dubuque diocese, to the Vatican, has resulted in the formation of a new diocese, to be called the Sioux City diocese. The bishop will be Rev. Timothy Tracy, of Sioux City. Rev. T. M. Lcnilmn, M. R. V. P., of Fort Dodge,will be made bishop of Cheyenne, vice Bishop M. F. Burke, transferred to St. Joseph, Mo. The diocese of Sioux City embraces the following counties: fioqne, Greene, Carroll, Crawford, Monona, Webster, Calhoun, Sac, .Woodbury, Humboldt, Ida.Pocahontas, Buena Vista,Cherokee, Plymouth, Palo Alto, Clay, O'Brien, Sioux, Kossuth, Emmet, Dickinson, Osceola and Lyon. Archbishop Hennessy controls the archdiocese of Dubuque, diocese of Davenport, diocese of Omaha and diocese of Cheyenne; and the new diocese of Sioux City. Tho diocese of Dubuque was established January 28, 1827, and was created an says: Yankton, interested w tfce archbishopric in 1S93. Rev. Timothy Tracy is a native of Ireland, lie was educated at Waterford, Ire., Milwaukee, Wis,, and Dubuque, In 1880 he graduated from St, Joseph seminary, IN the federal court at Des Moines last week United States Attorney General Harmon and District Attorney Charles D. Fullcn began three suits against the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy railroad, tho Burlington & Missouri River railroad 'company and nearly 1,000 residents and laud owners of Mills, Montgomery and Adams counties, in^tho southwestern part of the state, together with a large number of financial institutions and persons interested in the land in those counties, The suits are brought by the government to cancel grunts of land to the Burlington route in 185(i and 1804, The grants attacked comprise possibly 35,000 acres, and the settlers and owners thereof are made parties to the suits, although having purchased the land from the railroad company, The grounds upon which the action is brought relate to the law pf adjustment of land grant claims of 1887, and it i& alleged by the attorney general that the lands in question were patented by bottlers or otherwise disposed of by the government prior to their transfer to tho railway company, a transfer made, it is claimed, in violation of the land grant law of 1850 as amended in JSGl, by the ministerial agents of the government, thus abridging" the rights of both the government and original owners in favor of the rftilvoad coinpqpy. An Art CouuolHsoui', Madame gocu with her maid tp p«r- ch,ase R still life picture for her dining ropm. She selects &t the picture 4ea> «p's » p^Jntipg represeijtlPg' a bpuquet «i flowera wi^h R pie eut i» two «nd » halfpenny roll, She paid 500 francs .the tnfc Cuban insurgents 1 •froft several srtialt battles last week, 1* fs said France is backing" a loan of 100,000,000 tftels to China. GENERAL llAhmsoJr and Mrs. Dim^ inick will be married April 0. ADVICES from Havana say the Cubans have bttrned the village of Crima. OSB hundred and twenty persons were killed in a coal mine in Prussian Sylesift. IP the United States recognizes Cuba, Spain will appeal to the European powers. PETEH RICHARD KENHICR, archbishop of the St. Louis diocese, died last week at the age of 00. THE damage caused by the recent floods in New England will probably exceed $3,000,000. FHEDEnic THOMAS GnEENHAt/GE, governor of Massachusetts, died at his home in Lowell last week. SENATOK Cw.r.ojr, of Illinois, is an avowed candidate for the republican nomination for the presidency. HOLMES, the murderer of Benjamin Peitzel and charged with tlie murder of many others, will hang at Philadelphia on May 7. TJIE steamer Bermuda, taken in charge at New York for carrying- a filibustering party to Cuba, has been released and the cargo returned to it. McTuNLEr gets the Mississippi delegation. The Florida convention resulted in a split, the bolters being opposed to McKinlcy. The regular convention elected McKinley delegates. THE Spanish trans-Atlantic Steamship Company is fitting out eight vessels as fast cruisers. Their speed is twenty knots, and they will carry 8-inch and 10-inch guns, and also rapid firings of small calibers. Cmcur.Ans have been scattered all over the city of Havana stating that as AVeyler is executing suspects and 200 have already been murdered, the Cubans will retaliate by tising dynamite against the residences and business houses of Spaniards. IT is now believed the Marquis dc Rudini will form a cabinet for Italy. While King Humbert says he will not abandon the Abyssian policy tho marquis declines to carry it out. Fueling against Crispi continues intense and disastrous rioting is kept up all over Italy. Aim-UxrrED STATUS demonstrations continue in Spain. A mob of students attacked the United States consulate at Valencia, but was dispersed by the police before much damage was done. The governor of the province apologized for the affair. The arsenal at Cadiz is being- worked to its full capacity. IN the United States supreme court the case of the United States vs. the Stanford estate was decided in favor of the defendant. The United States brought suit for $Jii,000,000 to test the liabilities of the individual stockholders of the Central Pacific for bonds issued by the United States in aid of the railroad. THE New York World says that, William F. Harrity, chairman of the national democratic committee, has made three extremely important, as well as interesting, statements. First, that be no longer considers Mr, Cleveland as among the possible candidates for president; second, that tho democratic party, in its platform, must declare lor sound money, and third, that democrats are not more divided now than they were six months before the. Tilden campaign. VENEZUELA has refused the demand of .Great .Britain that the Uruau incident be regarded as a distinct issue and that reparation be made and an indemnity paid. Tho government declares that to grant England's demand would bo a virtual recognition of British rights in the territory in dispute between the two nations. It also declared that the Avhole issue must await the result of arbitration. Oflieials again express fear that England will try to enforce payment of damages, IN Barcelona, Spain, a few days ago, a mass meeting was held to protest against the action of the United States senate relative to Cuba and 15,000 were present. After listening to fiery speeches, a large body of students marched to the United States consulate, upon which they made an attack. Before they had done any more damage than the breaking of a few window glasses they were dispersed by the' police. Later they tore up and trampled upon a number of American flags, The next day the government of Spain sent messages, to the- authorities at Washington expressing deed regret at tho action and expressing a. desire to make reparation wherever , possible, The feeling in Spain against tho United States is said to run high. All vessels of the Spanish navy have been ordered to be ready for orders and a large number of private vessels have volunteered us privateersmen. The army will be increased at once. AT a meeting at Carnegie Music Hall in New York for the advancement of home missions President Cleveland presided, QKEAT damage is reported from New England, where the rivers, swollen to an extent nat JQQWIJ for twenty years, <W<1 f^rfui floodSt T}VJ brok^ft u,j* the earliest fttfcl maoy flp,p4e,4 ie fe ftfljrt, March e.-tn a re«ent fcetweea the italiafi forces ia Abyssinia and the troops of King Meflilik the Italians were subjected to awful slaughter. Although the government will not give out the official figures regarding the bloody work, it is asserted ttpott good authority that the Italian loss will reach 6,600 and that of that number 150 were officers. It appears that Italians numbering about ISjOOO attacked 200,000 natives entrenched itt an impregnable position. The natives rushed upon the Italians and slaughtered them* following them itt their retreat over fifty miles and showing no mercy. When the news was received itt Rome public sentiment at once blamed the ministry, and after seeing that delay 'would only 'cause a bad condition to grow Worse, the cabinet has resigned. All Italy is in a ferment bordering upon revolution. Several times the troops hare been compelled to put do'wn inrge sized riots, and the feeling agains- the authorities is so intense that the worst is feared. The reserves of 1873 have been called out and there is great opposition to the order. The people are opposed to the Abyssinian policy of the government and it is believed that it will have to be abandoned. GEN. WEYLER PROTESTED. HAVANA, March 7.—All the merchants of Cienfuogos have agreed to cancel the orders given to their correspondents in the United States, as a protest against the action of the American congress on the Cuban question. The merchants talked of holding a demonstration, but Captain General AVeyler prohibited it. The chamber of commerce here met to consider the question of taking similar action. General Weyler advised the chamber to be prudent. There is talk of stopping the . exportation of tobacco in bales and to permit the export of only the manufactured product. _ General Weyler has placed restrictions on the sale of ratroleum and lias prohibited its sale in the interior towns which the insurgents visit. WILL NOT PAV INDEMNITY. CAKACAP, March 8.—The ninety days allowed Venezuela to answer the demand for indemnity for the arrest of the English officials, Barnes and Baker, on the Urian river, December, 1804, has expired. The government will not spenlc oflieially, but the highest authority is given for the statement that Venezuela refused to pay indemnity, declaring the question of arrest and boundary dispute cannot be separated. To pay indemnity would bu to recognize .British seyereignity 0:1 Venezuela territory. It is believed hero that unless Pauiiccfort and Minister Andreade can'arrange matters satisfactorily in Washington. England will use force to collect the money, treating the arrests as dist? 'vat from the boundary. Xe\v Kalumukliig Gun Invented. Toi'EKA, Kansas, March 7.—W. Hazeniiug, of Yates Center, ling invented an apparatus which consists of a specially constructed gun, which, when loaded with the necessary material and exploded in the air, he claims,discharges a moisture-producing substance to a height of eighteen miles. Three of such discharges, properly distributed, he claims, will produce a rainfall of from three to five inches within twenty-four hours ut a total cost not to exceed $(i. He will make a test of his device at Great Bend soon. PRESIDENT CLEVELAND TALKS. to Cubn Humors of His Intentions as Arc Unfounded. j Washington, March 7,—"I see it is assumed in certain quarters," said President Cleveland, Friday morning, "that a deliverance published a few days ago on the Cuban question may be taken as defining the attitude of the administration on that subject. I wish to say I never saw the statement nor! heard of it until I read it in the newspapers, and even then neglected to read all of it, supposing it represented nothing more than a newspaper guess. I do not know how it originated, nor by whom it was constructed or inspired] but I do know that I am in no manner responsible for it, nor in any way related to it. "I only desire to say in addition, that, I do not know whether the publication referred to represents the views of the' administration on the Cuban question 1 or not. I have never found any difflcul-* ty in communicating with the people inj a manner which leaves no doubt as to the authenticity of any statement pur- ( porting to represent my views." McKeen Opens HI. OtHHpaipji. Indianapolis, March 9.—The candl. dacy of Riloy W. McKeen, ex-president of the Vandalla railway, for the 1 [United States senate was formally an-j noimced Friday. Handsome apart-! ments on the second floor of the Hotel Denison were set aside as permanent headquarters and Rolla G. Oglesbee 1 was induced to resign his clerkship in the state secretary's office ancj under-, take the direction of affairs. POUtICAL NdtES, Minnesota's democratic conveatioii to select national delegates Will t>6 held June 11 In St. Paul. Casl county prohibitionists will select state, congressional and senatorial delegates March 16 at Vlrgiana, 111. Fifty-one ballots without result were taken in the eighth Ohio district republican congressional convention at Delaware, five out of the six counties in the district having each a candidate. Congressman Foss was named for reelection by a vote of 68 to 22 over W. D. Boyce at Chicago by the fllihois Seventh district republicans. The delegates to the national republican convention were instructed to vote for William Mckltiley for president. Senator Vest favors the proposition to have the state convention elect the Chicgo delegates irrespective of the choice of districts, to the end that Missouri may send, to the democratic national convention a solid delegation for free silver. A serious split took place in the Mississippi state cohvention at Jackson, in which the Hill faction gained a signal victory ever the McGill wing. The latter withdrew in a body and both elements subsequently named delegates to the St. Louis convention. The Seventeenth Illinois republican congressional convention will be held at Decatur March 31, to nominate a candidate for congress, a member of ths state board of equalisation, a presidential elector and two delegates to tho national convention. MISCELLANEOUS, Charles B. McMichaei, appointed to succeed Judge Henry Reed, of the' common pleas court of Philadelphia, is tho youngest son of a former mayor of Philadelphia. Three inches of snow around Haywood, Wis., has stopped the breaking up of lumber camps in that region. j Gus Richter, of Longpoint, Livingston 'county, 111., was declared insane by a jury and taken to the hospital at Kankakee. His older brother a year ago horribly mutilated his aged mother and then hanged himself in jail. A jury at Galesburg, 111., awarded Mrs. Moses Libey $3,000 for the death of her husband, a brakeman, who waa killed on the Burlington railroad. > The entire capital stock of the Singapore mining property on Bald Mountain, South Dakota, was purchased by Robert Maclcay, of Montreal, Canada, i J. C. Dunham, of Paxton, 111., is suing Edwin Bear, of Watseka, for alleged libel, claiming he was called a blackmailer through the columns of Bear's paper. Health Officer Routh's ultimatum to the ice companies at Duluth, Minn., has had the desired effect. All of the companies have gone out over a mile from the shore to secure ice. 'Genuine hard coal in paying quanti-! ties has been discovered near Greensburg, Ind. The coal was struck at a, depth of about seventy feet and Vein is about twenty feet deep. At tho war department at Washington an official denial was given the itory that Gen. Merrltt has been called' lere to consult with the President, and. )erhaps to go to Cuba to make an in- estigation for the United States. ! Judge R, H. Lovett, of the Peoriaj Bounty cpurt, has been called to Chicago' to hear special assessment cases for, (Fudge Carter. i Gen. Harrison has returned to Indianapolis from New York. He con-, firms the announcement that his mar-, riage to Mrs. Dimmick wil take place |A.pril G. ! Alice Bell, colored, went to Greon-' castle, Ind., and called on S. Bryan, father of Pearl Bryan, the Fort Thomas (Ky.) victim. He says that Pearl Bryan was in Newport on Thursday and Friday, Jan. 30 and 31, and stayed at the 'house of a family named Johnson. If hid statement is borne out by the facts he locates Pearl Bryan upon the days and night upon which no definite trace of her has been discovered, George p. Turner, a room trader on the New York Stock Exchange, has suspended, with small liabilities. the 1 LATEST MARKET REPORTS. in Turkey Washington, March 7,— Secretary 01- ney has received a, cablegram from United States Minister Terrell at Constantinople stating that no general massacres have occurred in two months and that much confidence Is fejt that they have ceased. I« the Qpo4 Tl*a<? "Your honor," said the female attorney, "J ro u,st insist that my client, Mrs. De Fashion, cannot bo legally tried by this Jury," ''I'd. like .to know why not," sa.id the opposing lawyer. -as ft CHICAGO. Patue—Com, to prime,. .$1.50 flogs—All grades 2.70 jSheep—All grades 2.85 Wheat—No. 2 .65 Corn—No. 2 ..,,,,,.,,,. .28 Oats ,19 iftye .,, ...,,.,,, .42 Eggs ,.,,.,..,,,,.,.,,,, .14 Potatoes ,..,,,, ,* ,25 Butter 08 MILWAUKEE, Wheat—No. 2 spring.,, .64 Corn—No. 3 ,.,,,., 27 Oats—No, 2 white..,,,., ,31 Parley—No. 2 ,......,,., .33 Rye—No. I 4a PEORJA. , 38 @4.65 ©4.05 @3.70 . & ,66 @ .29 @ ,20 @ .43 & .15 @ .30 .05 .28 .22, ,34 .43 ,Rye— No. 2 Corn— No, 3 Oats— No, 2 KANSAS CITY. Cattle — All grades ,,,.., 2.00 Hogs— AJ1 grades ,,-,,.,, 3. jo |3beep— AH grade^ ,...,, 2,75 'TOLEDO. Wheat— No,, 2 ........ ,, ,72 Corn— NO. 2 mixed,..,,, ,29 Oats— No. 3 mixed ....... 21 NEW YORK. Wheat—No. 2 red ........ 53 Corn—No. 2 Oats— Wo. 2 © ,39 ,80 @ ®3.40 @ .73 @ .30 @> 22 .37 26 9 <S> 9 ,,,,», -84 -38 -?7 HUMORISTS COfii ORIGINAL AND SELfeCtEb Jbkt Stvc*thfe*ft df Mlfte, A Poem— Shttelo 6h6 IVftBtCd-^Att did Matt ahd Wife — A UlUSed tai-Ian. HE5N the breezes love, Blow softly the lea, They mtirtauf i and low, love,"' A song t send I thee; A tender, truthfi token Borne on a zephyr's Wing— pend low, in words faint-spoken The morning breezes sing: "Sweetheart of mine, remember this Thro' all the years to be; &Yue love that never, never dies Lives, in my heart for thee!" When storm clouds dark and drear,.| love, Obscure your noon-day skies, And a nameless, shadowy fear, love, Brings tears into your eyes; When the fierce, wild tempest mutters| Forget your doubts and pain, For the thunder only utters My song and its refrain: ''Sweetheart of mine, remember this Thro' all the years to be; True love that never, never dies Lives in my heart for thee!" When the world is rocked to sleep,J love, In Twilight's close embrace, ]And the stars their vigils keep, love. In God's own Heav'nly place; When the night winds sigh around yoiij With voices sweet and low There I know my song has found you In the moonbeam's silv'ry glow: ''Sweetheart of mine, remember this Thro' all the years to be; True love that never, never dies Lives in my heart for thee!" George Vere Hobart. The lUistle Question. "Why is the bustle coming back?" The Riddle Fiend propounds. "Because," the wag says quickly, "bacif Is just where it abounds." ''It's come to kill the bloomer erase,"! The old-style girl observes; f'That men," the female ball player j says, "May get on to our curves." '"It's come to fill a long-felt want," The willowy maid replies; "Or. else," says she who moans herf weight, "Augment our sobs and size." The Riddle Fiend laughed loud and] long: "Oh, this is glorious biz, You've all told why it's coming, when You're not sure that it is!" On Another Lay Now. "I remember," said'.Mrs. Wickwire, impressively, "you once said that if you had the world you would gladly lay it { at my feet." "Oh, did I?" asked Mr. Wickwire, "Yes, you did. And now I have toj at you for three days to get you to J a carpet." *• Pending n Tlinw. "It's no trouble for one of my depth! to lay over a mere hanger-on like you," sneered the snow on the roof to the | icicle at the eaves, "That's all right," responded the I icicle; "just you wait till I get a'little bigger and then watch me get the drop] on somebody."—Truth. Sociological. Watts—There seems to be some truth I ^n the saying that heaven helps those | who help themselves. Potts—"Of course there is, They are] the only kind worth helping," Just the Slnulo Slie Wanted Mrs. Younghusband— These pre two dollars, and these are .dollars a box, you say? Tobacconist— Yes'm. Mrs. YoungnuBba,nd— Well, I'll tho two dollar ones, they'll match husband's smoking Jacket better a,ny that you've shown me.— R*. cigart Maybe Jje I "Well, poor pia M,ysser b^ to the ghpgt at last." ''So I board, i bet u is the flrpt tWtf 1 he ever gave -up without gettiug HW bsve the. prppese p| nature i ' - wh,at? ,

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