The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 8, 1897 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 8, 1897
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

IHE UPPER DES MOINES; ALGONA, WEBNEBBAYBEC^MBJBR 8, 1897. INTERNATIONAL PflESS ASSOCIATION. CHAPTER XIII.—(COSTUMED.) They passed from room to room, flnd- each one gloomier than its predecessor. The old man pointed out the pictures and various relics which he thought might be Interesting, and •Caussidiere glanced about him with eyes like a hawk. As they passed onward his face became less radiant; a frown of weariness and disappointment hegan to cloud his brow. At length the whole of the castle had been examined, and the two men began to descend the quaint oaken stairs. Caus- .sidiere, lingering as if in no haste to go, still talked pleasantly and glanced impatiently about him. I Presently they passed the half open door of a kind of boudoir. Caussidiere, who had looked keenly in, paused suddenly. "Surely," he said, "I know that faco!" The old man went forward and pushed open the door, and the Frenchman, following closely behind him, entered the room and stood thoughtfully regarding the object which had arrested his attention. It was a picture, a igood sized painting, which hung above the mantelpiece. " 'Tis Marjorie Annan," explained the •old man, "foster daughter to the minister. 'Twas painted by Johnnie Suther( land. The mistress bought it because ishe likes the lassie, and because it has .'a favor o' hersel'." The Frenchman stared. ' "Like Miss Hetherington?" ' "Ay, like hersel'," returned the old man. "You'd be no denying itself if .you saw the picture in that press. 'Tis Miss Hetheriugton at seventeen or •eighteen years of age." "I should like to see the picture." "Aweel, aweel, you should see it; but the press is locked and Mysie has the key." "You could not get it, I suppose?" "Ay, I could get it," returned Sandie, still under the influence of the Frenchman's gold. "Bide awhile and you shall see." He shuffled off, leaving the Frenchman alone. The moment he was gone Caussi- diere's face and manner underwent a complete change. He sprang from the room, as it were, with cat-like fury, •turned over papers, opened drawers, •ransacking everything completely. At llast he came upon a drawer which . jwould not open; it was in a writing ;cabinet, the counterpart of one he had at home; he pressed a hidden spring; in a moment the drawer flew open, and Caussidiere was rapidly going over the papers which it contained. Suddenly he started, drew forth a paper, opened, and read it. A gleam of •light passed over his face. He folded the paper, thrust it into the inner pocket of his coat and closed the drawer. When the old man returned with ;his key he-found Caussidiere, with his hands behind him, regarding the picture of Marjorle Annan. purse and began examining its contents. Finding that the Frenchman aid not reply, she looked up and repeated it. "How muckle is Marjorie Annan owing ye? Tell me that, it you please." "Nothing, Miss Hetherington," he replied. "Naething? Then Marjorie has paid ye already, maybe." "Yes, she has paid me," returned Caussidiere, quietly. Naturally enough his manner had changed, and his courteous smile had given way to a cold expression of hauteur, tempered with gentle indignation. "How muckle has she paid ye?" demanded the lady of the castle. "She lias paid mo," answered the Frenchman, "with her sympathy, with her sweet society. I have not taken money from her. I shall never take it. My labor, Miss Hetherington, has been a labor of love." The lady's eyes flashed, and putting up her purse, she uttered an impatient exclamation. "Nae doubt," she cried. "But from this day forward your labor's done. I CHAPTER XIV. HILB the persevering Caussidiere was inspecting the interior of Annandale Castle, Miss Hetli- erington was busily making inquiries about him at Dumfries. To her own disappointment she learned nothing to the Frenchman's discredit, but, determined to break up all relations between him and Marjorie, she visited the manse the next day and secured Mr. Lorraine's consent that Marjorie should discontinue her French lessons for the present. * This done, she ordered the coachman to drive to Dumfries. When they reached the town they drove straight to Caussidiere's lodging, and with a very determined face the lady of the Castle descended and walked up the doorsteps. She knocked sharply at the door, which was immediately opened by a servant girl. "I'm seeking the gentleman that lodges here—the French teacher," she said, stepping without ceremony into the lobby. Caussidiere, who was within, put his head out of the door of his room, and recognized his visitor at once with a beaming smile. "Pray step this way, Miss Hetherington," he cried. "I am delighted to see you!" She followed him into his little rit- tingroom, and stood leaning upon her staff and looking at him with her black eyes, while he drew forward a chair and begged her to be seated. She nodded grimly and glanced round the apartment at the table littered with correspondence, at the books scattered here and there, at the roses and creepers Which peeped in at the open window. Then she walked to the chair he had prepared for her, and sitting down, looked at him fixedly again. Not in the least daunted, he stood smiling at her, and waiting for her to explain her business, At -last she spoke In her native 'First and foremost, how muckle is e Annan owing to ye for her ,„„,. lessons?" . As she asked the question, Miss Hetn- frtigtQn flrew out W old fashi9»ea ~ have come here to pay you your hire, and to tell you with my ain mouth that Marjorie Annan's French lessons are ended, and that if she needs mair she'll get them from another teacher." Caussidiere flushed angrily, but still preserved his composure. "May I ask a question, Miss Hother- ington?" "If you please." "I should like to know what authority you have to act on behalf of my clear pupil? I don't ask out of mere curiosity; but you would oblige me by informing me if the young lady herself has requested you to come here on so peculiar an errand?" "The young lady?—a bairn who kens naething of the world." "But, pardon me, had you her authority to dismiss me, or that of her guardian?" "The bairn's a bairn, and the minister's old and foolish. I've ta'eu the business into my own hands." "Indeed!" exclaimed Caussidiere, still sarcastically smiling. "Ay, indeed!" repeated the lady, with growing irritation. "And 1 warn you, once for a', to cease meddling with the lassie. Ay, ye may smile! But you'll smile, maybe, on the wrong side of your face, my friend, if ye dinna talc' the warning I bring ye, and cease molesting Marjorie Annan." It was clear that Caussidiere was amused. Instead of smiling now, he laughed outright, still most politely, but with a self satisfaction wnlch was very irritating to his opponent. Subduing his amusement with an elliort, h° quietly took a chair, and sat down opposite Miss Hetherington. "Weel," she cried, striking with her staff upon the floor, "what's your answer to my message?" "You must give me a little time, you have so taken me by surprise. In the first place, why do you object to my friendship for the young lady? My interest in her is great; I respect and admire her beyond measure. Why can we not be friends? Why can I not continue to be her teacher?" "A bonny teacher! A braw friend! Do you think I'm blind?" "I think," said Caussidiere, with a mocking bow, "that your eyes are very wide open, Miss Hetherington. You perceive quite clearly that I love Miss Annan." The lady started angrily. "What?" she cried. "I love her, and hope some day, with your permission, to make her my wife." Trembling from head to foot, Miss Hetherington started to her feet. "Your wife!" she echoed, as if thunderstruck. "Why not?" asked Caussidiere, calmly. "I am not rich, but I am a gentleman, and my connections are honorable,' I assure you. Why, then, should you'distrust me so? If you will permit me, I think I can give you very good reasons for approving of my union with Miss Annan." "How daur ye think of it?" cried Miss Hetherington. "Marry that bairn! I forbid ye even to come near her, to speak wi' her again." Caussidiere shrugged his shoulders. "Let us return,if you please, to where we began. You have not yet informed me by what right you attempt to interfere with the happiness of my dear pupil." "By what right?" "Precisely. What may be the nature of your relationship with ilie young lady?" As he spoke he fixed his eyes keenly upon her, to her obvious embarrassment. Her pale face grew paler than she moistened them nervously Tritn tli« tip of her tongue. Suddenly his manner changed and he rose smiling from his seat. "You are fatigued," he said, politely. "Let me offer you a glass ot wine." She declined his offer with an angry gesture, and moved toward the door. "I hae warned you," she said in a low voice. "I hae warned you and forbidden you. If ye didn't heed my warning I'll maybe find some other means to bring you to your senses." She would have left the house, but quietly approaching the door, he set his back against it and blocked the way. "Pray do not go yet," he said. "Pardon me, but you must not. You have given me your message, my dear Miss Hetherington; now let me ask you to hear mine." "What's your will with me?" she cried, Impatiently. "Will you sit and listen a little while?" "I'll stand where I am. Weel?" "First let me thank you for the kindness of your servant in showing me over the beautiful castle where you live. I am interested in all old houses, and yours is charming." She stared at him in blank amazement. "The Castle? when were you there?" "Just before I returned to Dumfries. I regretted that you were not at home, in order that I might ask your kind permission; but in your absence I took the liberty of making a reconnaissance. I came away delighted with the place. The home of your ancestors, I presume?" The words were Innocent enough, but the speaker's manner was far from assuring, and his eyes, keenly fixed on hers, still preserved that penetrating light—almost n. threat. "Dcil tak' the man. Why do you glower at me like that? You entered my house like a thief, then, when I was awa'?" "Ah, do not say that; it is ungenerous. I went merely as an amateur to see the ruins, and I found—what shall I say?—so much more than I expected." He paused.whlle she stood trembling; then ho continued: "The Castle is so picturesque.the ruin so interesting, and the pictures—the pictures are so romantic and so strange. Ah, it is a privilege, indeed, to have such a heritage and such an ancestry; to belong to a family so great, so full of honor; to have a 'scutcheon without one blot since the day when the first founder wore it on his shield." It was clear that he was playing with her, laughing at her. As he proceeded, his manner became almost aggressive in its studied insolence, its polite sarcasm. Unable any longer to restrain her anger, Miss Hetherington, with outstretched hand, moved toward r.he door. "Stand awa', and let me pass." He obeyed her in a moment, and with a profound bow drew aside; but as she passed him, and put her trembling hand upon the door handle, he said in a low voice close to her ear: "It would be a pity, perhaps, after all, to quarrel with one who knows so much." She turned furiously, and fixed her eyes upon him. "What's that?" she cried. "Who knows so much, let us say, about the morals of your bonny Scotland as compared with those of la hello France." "What do you mean? Speak out! What do ye mean?" He smiled, and bending again close to her ear, he whispered something which drove the last tint of blood from her cheek, and made her stagger and gusp as if about to fall. Then, before she could recover herself, or utter a single word, he said aloud, with tho utmost politeness: "And now, my dear lady, will you stay a little while longer, and talk with mo about Marjorie Annan?" (TO HE CONTINUED.) PENCILS NOT WANTED JOURNALISTS WILL USE THB MONOTYPE. Worked Like ft Typewriter—Mel tod Lend Forms Into Letters In ftn Incredibly Short Spnce of Time Upon Simply Pressing a Lever. (Special Letter.) : HE journalist 'of the near future will have no use for pads of paper and well-sharpened pencils. Instead of sending by messenger boy an 11- legible scrawl written on any kind of newspaper -one prominent newspaper writer uses margins of old newspapers—be will forward rolls of thin paper curiously punctured. The new Lanston monotype machine for type setting and casting will work the miracle. Something much like it, the linotype machine, is now used in all the big newspaper ofiices of the country. In viewing the monotype at work one sees a man sitting before a kind of typewriter working in what seems to be the usual way, till one sees the roll of paper which lie attacks, instead of receiving the impression of letters, is being assailed by a series of punches which drive neat little holes through it. Here IB a mystery. The roll of paper steadily revolves and, unwinding itself, passes through the district of the punches, and then winds Itself upon another spool. After a while the operator takes the spool with the punctured paper and fastens it in a machine of no great magnitude, which stands near; then ho turns a handle or presses a lever and the machine suddenly changes and clatters and becomes a thing of life. Almost Instantly a glistening type-letter marches out of the door in the machine, immediately followed by another and another and another. They march along at right angles to what may be called an ordinary printer's galley. Nobody stands near. When the line of type is as long as the width of the galley it gravely steps forward, aided by a metal arm, and takes its place in the galley ready for business. It seems magical and the gravity with which the metal letters march along is irresistibly comic; each one seems a liv- s OBVIOUS DEFINITIONS. $—A mark of respect in the United States. Lawsuit—The uniform worn by a policeman. Milk—-A timid liquid that frequently has to take water. Dignity—A thing some men stand on when they are short. Handkerchief—An article that is always out in the cold. Flattery- i The praise we hear he- otowed upon other people. D. S. I'utont Ofilco Report. ABOUT SUMMER DISHES. I am Marjorie Annan's friend," she answered, after a pause. "Of that I am aware, Miss Hetherington. I & m aware also that you have been very kind to her; that you have assisted her from childhood with large sums out of your own pocket. May I ask without offense, have you done .ill this out of pure philanthropy, because you have such a charitable heart?" He still watched her with the same half sarcastic, penetrating look. Her embarrassment increased, and she did not reply; out fcer Upa became dry, Mrs. Kurnr's AVay or Iteduclii£ the t/'nnk- injt to (ho Minimum, "Much summer cooking may be done on the installment plan," writes Mrs. S. T. Rorer on "Summer Dishes With Little Fire," in the Ladies' Home Journal, "If asparagus is ordered for today's dinner, cook double quantity, and serve that remaining for tomorrow's salad. From a fricassee of chicken for dinner the giblets may be served for giblet stew for the next day's luncheon. You will thereby gain a dish without extra cost. Potted fish, with cucumber sauce, may be served as a first course in plaee of soup, but if the latter is preferred, a quick soup may be made by stirring beef extract, into boiling water, and seasoning it with celery seed and bay leaf. Where light meats are to be served some of the cream uouns are not out of place, as they contain Nourishment easily digested. Cream of potato, cream of pea, tomato, celery, asparagus, rice, squash, 'cucumber and lima bean soups are all very acceptable in hot weather. During the heated term the roast joint might be served cold, nicely garnished with edible greens. With it hot vegetables might be served. The hot meat dishes should be light and quickly cooked. Do away with the large joints, the pot roasts and the heavy boils, and substitute chops, smothered beef, rolled steak, broiled steak, Hamburg steak or Turkish meat balls. Stuffed vegetables may be served occasionally in the place of meat—egg plant stuffed with meat and biead crumbs, and tomatoes and sqush prepared in the same way. Slow cooking makes these vegetables palatable and wholesome." THE MONOTYPE MACHINE. ing being, a sort of well-drilled soldier doing a march past. That was the whole matter; the one monotype machine, aided by the operator, punched the paper, the other machine produced and set up the type aided by no man, arid set up in such a fashion that you could take your stereo or print from it at once. Each one o£ the glistening letters that marched along was only about the third part of a second old when it set out upon its life's task; and in some newspaper ofliee.s its life would be but a question of a few minutes, and yet during the fow minutes of its sudden existence it may help to overthrow an empire or build one up. When the perforation in the ribbon of paper roar.hes a particular spot a portion of that molten metal is forced into a mold, then molded into type, cooled, picked out und set on its legs or rather leg. And the operation is repeated about throe times in the second, which is at a rate in which you could not utter the famous "Jack Robinson." How is it done? All mechanically, all automatically. No new principle of science is involved, no startling development of electricity. The actual casting and setting is done by means of compressed air. The machine works as fast as three compositors, and, since it produces a new type each time, the question of bad impressions from worn-out type or plate disappears. It produces automatically a perfect "justification," in other words spacing, in the case of writers who can typewrite no question of difficult scribbling occurs. For, the typewriting part being separate from the casting, the author can write on the machine and send over the perforated rolls to the office to be put into the machines. Ho has infinite choice of type, and can have proofs adlnlinitum. The machine has been rigorously tested by many practical men, who are unanimous as to its speed, .efficiency, and the quality of work it produces. The United Stntes Patent Office last week issued 305 patents to citizens of the United States. Amongst the curious Invention wns a duplex trulley, a combination collar and cravat, an improved bicycle chain, and a simple stamp cancelling; machine. Above are shown four inventions ombraclnt: stop movements which will be understood by the ordinary mechanic. Par- tics desiring free information as to the law and practice of patents may obtain tho same in addreslng Sues fr. Co., registered patent lawyers, Bee Uuilding, Omaha, Nebr. Convincing. Mrs. Bingo —"The uoxt net Is the lost, isn't iff" BliiKo (bohiud ti high hat)—"How do I know<" THINGS WE OUGHT f O KNdW* About 2,000.000 canary hlrda are att- nually bred in Germany and sold foft, $3,000,000. i The wolves ot Russia devour annual*. ly 130,000 head of cattle, 560,000 &h66f and 100,000 dogs. The British empire seems to doubti Us population, in Europe every 68 years; In tU\"*iSloniea every 25 years. Fountalneb'.eau's great grapevine produced 7,672 pounds of grapes thl§ year, which when recently sold at auc* tion, brought in $716. f " A * 1 A Mlllsrixtltifc Clfeiim»tftn««. "' "You plond guilty," sold tho court. ''f.4 there nny reason why 1 should not give fott tho full penalty?'* "Yns, snli. yon' hotmnh. Dat was th* skiuniest turkey cbuh 1 lifted, sub," fy\ liolldn.r On December 7 nurt 21 ttifl .Route nnd Chcsnpcnke nntl Ohio sell excursion tickets from points ii both one way niul round trip, tit reduced rates to points in Virginia. Wort and South Cnrolina and other southern states. Round trip tickets will be good' twenty-one (lays returning. Write for 1 particulars nnd pnniphlot descriptive ot' cllnmto and Virginia farm lands. tX TJ. Truitt. Nortli western Passenger Agent, 28* Clark St., Chicago. > At the closo of the war Virginia Imtt about 00 negroes In tho nsylums of th» stale and now there are more than 1,000 oC them. _ i For homeseclcers' excursion dates via the Missouri, Kansas & Texas. railway and information of their tourist sleeper nrrnngoment, address T. B. Cookerly, N. W. Pass. Agt., 503 Locust St., Dos Moines, Iowa. When the queen goes abroad she always has a couplo oC lire extinguishers sent in advance and fitted up in the house in wbicb she is to reside. No-To-lluo for Fifty Cents. Guaranteed tobncoo habit o.uro, makes weaU men strony, blood pure. Ma. $1. All druggists. Mrs. Bingo—''You've haven't you!'- been out twice, llouuly IH lIliKMl :>ocp. Glenn blood means a clean skin. No beauty without it. C/'nsuarotx,Candy Cathartic, cleans your blood and keeps it clean, by stirring up tho lazy liver and driving nil impurities from the lioily. begin to-day to banish pimples, bolls, blotchos,blackheads, Budthatslciily bilious complexion by taking Cat-carets,—beauty for ton couts. Alldrug- fist.H. satisfaction sruarauteod. 10c.23c.50u. God will give every Daniel a chance to go into tho lion's don.—Ham's Horn. To Curti COIIHI i|>Rl ton Forever. Tulrs C'nscimits Candy CuUmrtlo. lOo or 25c. If 0. C. C. full to cure, druuu'tnts refund money According to nn eminent doctor, the excessive nso of salt tends to paralyze tho SOUBO of taste. The average weekly loss of vessels on tho sons throughout tho world is la. In preparing celery for tho table it IB advised Hint only enough bo used for tho uioul, as it spoils quickly after being wot. Stnr Tolmcco Is the leading brand of tho world, because it is tho best. Tho first steamer crossed the Atlantic in 181U. Mrs, TVlnslow'H Snouting Syrup Kor children tcotliluiMinl'tunB tho Riimti.vcdiicca InrTam* mutton,alluyu pain, euros wind colic. 25 conta a bottl* "Variety's the spice of lifo;" You cannot rearrange it. Even a hundred dollar bill Is no good till you change it." Cu«"« Coniili Iluliam CH tho olilrnt nnd best. It will break up a cold qutokM titan unylhUu; cine. It IB alwuvtf rollablo. Try it. I know that my lifo was saved by Piso's Cure for Consumption.—John A. Miller, Au Bablo, Michigan, April 31, 180D. During tho last twelve years Great Brii tain has added 2,COO,000 square miles to hen territory. If IT IT ^_ -rflffiW ^u^ ^ For asthma, bronchitis, croup, or whooping cough, there is no remedy so sure and so safe as Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. This standard remedy for coughs, colds, and all diseases of the throat and lungs, is now put up in half size bottles at half price, SOc. . PATENTS Bund for Invc'ilturs'Guldo, fri'O. IUHUUTATE I & CO,, 1'uloiil .Sulkhor., 1!IO ll™ichi»j. .\mr Yorll. Ef Thompson's Eye Water. ._ Huiut for Look of testimonials anil 1() clays' treatment i'roe. Ur.ll. II. O'llKKN'S tl>.\S,AUnutu,«u. TRIAL BBTHE SEHT 1 BKOs.,TmrsT~nuoiiziin:it, NEW VOIIK, Held lor UVB aconls soiling Kopiy'H OuU'tllntor. Most useful work for tarmors, int>clinnl(,>.s iintl hiiHiiHws uion uiililiiliud. WIIKV seller. Hln pi-ollU. Oulllt, 'ilia. IIOI'JL' & HONS, ai4 (.'lurk-si.. Chicago MORPHINt and WHISKY HABITS. HOMK CUKE. Honk VKKK. till. 1. C. lilimUN, lnuliollallldi;., C1UCK.O, ILJ;. CUTLER'S ABB* MEDICATED #Bll llusnomiuul for the euro of CATAUUH ami LUNQ 1IISKASHS. By mull, 11.00. W. II. SMITH Jto CO., Props., Buffalo, N. If. DEMPSTER MFC, CO., l>on Molui'H, lu., tor Water and Htouui Sui>i >ll<'M, 1'iiiniiH, WliidnilllH,Tanks, I'lpos.AVeU .'uttliiK, Tiilio Well Supplies, Uultlnff, 1'iu'hhiK, UriiBB anil Iron l f lttlnKS. Religion without love is fanaticism. Religion with love Is a tongue of fire, —'Rev. Dr. Magrruder, Metjwdlft, , Q. Names of IMontlis. The four last months of the year are called the seventh (September), eighth (October), ninth (November), and tenth (December) months respectively—instead of the 9th, 10th, 11 th and 12th months as they now really are. When the present names of" these months were given them, they were corecUy described, because then the year commenced In March Instead of January as it now does; and September was the seventh montfe under tjie Roman calendar, The change was npt mad,e in this nor ia. England until 1753. "KLONDYKE BULLETIN" Will lit) published by inn SOO LINE Mondays, oontiiinlne nil TELEOHAPHIC NEWS anil up-to-date information as to BEST ROUTES, SERVICES, STEAMSHIP SAILINGS,ami ovcry raull- ity us siune develop. INVALUABLE lo AlnsUuii prospectors und nil their f rluiuls. To bo placed on mulling list, send six cunts (Oo) iiiNUmps to W. R. CAUAWAY. 0. P. A.. Minneapolis. Minn. SAVEPROFITS, BUY DIRECT. 'Our Leader"Razor, postpaid, $1 OU. "True Vennonter" ii fesL Blade Knife, 5('c. Our yoodsure luind forged and warranted' CHAMPLAIN CUTLERY CO. Burlington.Vt. KLONDYKE! 100 MEN WANTED to go to Klondvke. Transportation, goiue and veturtuue, clothing aud provisions furnished FHEE. Salary paid. Officers of the company, Hon. Goo. H. Carr, Hon. A. B. Cummins, Hon. Ueo. It. Dobsou, W. L. Heed, J. W. Lobb, B. P. Rerun. For full purUouUrs address THKAMI5JUWAN * CANADIAN PYKI3 CO., PCS Molueg. Imvu- CURE YWJBSElFt ' (tUctmrgee, InllumiutUtuus, l"UttUo»9 pr uU' of ui vivo u« luoui qua uut by prn|r|;l*(«> 1 —'-'- vrapper, paid. (01 tout Spare-Time Sfudy .Thorough course lu blfukkeoplln, I sliiirthiiuil, uuienoe, jourualiuio, driuviiiKi unJ til prunuhea of eniiiiiuuruif (civil, mocluuioal. » eluutricul, utu.), ut your own rhoiuo. A flOlJ.HtJE KDU- CATION 11Y HI All,. Kioer* iiiBtructors. Fuee moderate. 1' ifta •your.Illustratedcutuloguo free. St»tf ^ .iitert'Hiud. Nullonnl CurrenuonllvucB iMlltHlf ai Setoud .Nutloual llauk Bulldlujr, Wwlllu*^*,". Q WELL MACHINERY i Illustrated catalogue showing WELL ATJGEHS, EOCKWULLS.HyDKiUL*" AND JUTTING MAOUINEKY, etc, SKNT FHKE. Have beou tested and all u'ununted. W. M.-THOMPSOH 00,, i Buccesiur* lo Sioux City Ku e lne 4 Iran Wtirkg SIOUX CITY, IOWA. • NMALGlA Sick and Nervous Head* aches 1'OSITH'KLY Cured In 30 Minute;, At all druggists pr tent put* paid upon receipt of $1, FRENCH CHEMICAL CO, 356 Dearborn St-. ' UtM

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