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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1910)
QUEEN OF ACTRESSES
r ' '"iviSX'SiS&vimjmaat
I am triad to write mv endorse'
meat of the great remedy, Peruna. 1
do so most heartily. "Julia Marlowe.
Any remedy that benefits digestion
strengthens the nerves.
The nerve centers require nutrition.
If the digestion is Impaired, the nerve
centers become anemic, and nervous
debility is the result.
Teacher Give me an example of
Hoj' A keyhole. Hire.
SORE EVES. weak, inflamed, red. watery
and swollen qi-. u-e I'ETTIT'S EYE
SALVE. 25c. AH druggibts or Iloward
Drort.. Uuflalo. N. V.
Circumstances Alter Cases.
"The trouble Is that too many people
Klve expensive presents. That's where
the mischief comes in."
"Rot! My wife's father gave her a
bouse and lot."
Kill the Fiies Now and Keep
dircaee away. A DAISY ELY KILLER
will do it. Kills tlioiv;i!id. I-ahtsalltea-on
Ask your dealer, or --end 20c to II. S0M
EllS, 150 DcKalb Ave., Urooklyn, X. Y.
Prof. If a man has an income of
12.000.000 a year, what is bis princi
pal? Stude A man with such an income
usually has no principle.
Rheumatism Is Curable
NATUUi-.s UiJluDi (Nil tablets) will
cure Itlieutiiiitinin and lo it iu:otly. It so
thoroughly t ican.scs ami iculatea the
kidneys, liver and digestive system that
Its cures seem almoKl magical, ltesults
puanintevd. T'-.e one to-night, you'll
ffel better In the mornlnR. Get a 25c
Box. All Dructfsts. The a. 1L Lewis
Medicine Co.. St. Louis. Mo.
Visitor I saw your husband in the
crowd down town today. In fact, he
was so close that I could have touched
Hostess That's strange. At home
he is to close that nobody can touch
The Lost Mine
T IS not Iraprob
nble that during
the dry season of
1910 some trace
of the once fa
mous mine of
"Tisingal" will be
found, as by Law
Third of January
2. 100S. pasFed by
me national as
sembly of Pana
ma, the Immense savannas and sel
vas of the Pacific slope of Panama
are thrown open to acquisition on
very faxorable terms and already a
number of Americans, especially of
me anal Zone, have taken
Important to Mothers
Examine careu.y every bottle of
CASTOR! A. a safe and sure remedy lor
Infants and children, and see that it
Signature of Cjuxr7b&uM
In Use For Over ii'i Years.
The Kind Yon Have Always Bought
Finding of Fresh-Water Eel.
The straits of Messina are channels
of Immense depth, through which a
wild form of whirling tddies have the
effect of bringing up from the depths
below many marine creatures which j
nrn rnntlv wiuni civifif in f ho Htnri ft i
..., ....v.. j ,... v., ' .1 ance
trawls It was here mat me iresn
water eel was first discovered, an in
cldent which threw a blaze of light
on the lite history of a very mysteri
ous fish. Loudon Dally Telegraph
In the westernmost part of
Panama, bordering on Costa Rica,
lies the province of Chiriqul. the
richest of the seven provinces con
stituting the Republic of Panama.
Its north coast is washed by the
Caribbean sea. known to the Span
ish conquerors as the North sea.
while the island-dotted Pacific, or
South sea. washes its southern
shores. Twenty miles from the At
lantic side and 40 miles from the
Pacific Is the highest crater of the
"Volcan de Cbiriqui" or Chirlqul
volcano, rislnc nearlv 12 nnn font
above sea level. Two other craters of lesser
lieight rise one on either side of the main crater;
then a sheer drop of several thousand feet of sulphur-coated
rock to the highest signs of vegeta
tion Below this on the Pacific slopes stretch
beautiful rolling llanos or steppes, lower and
lower, on down to the palm-fringed coast line.
Somewhere on these Immense slopes lies the
lost mine of the Indians. "Tisingal." known to
and worked by the early Spanish settlers, who
changed its name to "La Estrella." or Mine of the
During the year 1S33-34. In going through the
arrhhes at Cartago. Costa Rica, some official doc-
, timents pertaining to this mine were found and
permission was obtained from the Costa Rican
government for their publication. Shortly there
after a company was formed In Cartago to send
out exploring parties, and although considerable
time and mm were wasted and several lives
lost In an endeavor to locate this mine, no indica
tions of its whereabouts were found.
Reprints of some of the documents referred to
have come Into the hands of the writer. In which
is preserved the old style Spanish In which they
were originally written during the sixteenth and
seventeenth centuries. Translators of these pa
pers have been made and the information con
tained therein summarized, to which have been
added data obtained through a personal acquaint-
wltb the country described. n-irim Inst
, year an unsuccessful attempt was made by the
t writer to ascend the highest crater of the Chlrl-
qui volcano for the purpose of verifying certain
information purported to have been secured In
I the year l0f from this point and pertaining to
the Tisingal mine. During the dry season of this
year a second attempt will probably be made.
Among the documents consulted is one that,
literally translated, reads as follows:
wis ife-l-Bfcnw II
jnfff &'?..- - 'rmaaaaaaaaaaWSJS. MM
m 5i - jmii ? s---,-a&73" - -. apaaaasw'-; kjs.
""--""isssll "i jiiM-'K --i . .jBBBBBBTTjt-trv-'-:
m 55pSfcr ll&-fHm&ll
$&&:y!& mmJ&?rkk aSmiWSaaamll
i?fe' trj asm- s-tjirs "r---A'--t-??s-i i'MmrmS?KrJ'9iitihJ9aaaaaaaam'M
:wiSMpTtwM4 fSssstSS w&aammizsmmmmmmmU
W3laWtiafaY&k tJ fe '
riSmws lnWlRMsSnll. 'LJaalLflG&9Zt mffaaaaaaaYJ
fiWKKaaaaaaaaaWaaaaaaa. S&!&?k S&V faaBl EslBiBSV
flPIflHHHHEE'rfi' I&MtoSiamaaaaaW&F aTaaaWWWWWW II
ammmaamamBaaaaW&lm K IK
Didn't Care to Mention His Name.
A colored woman presented hersell
the other day in an equal suffrage
state at the place of registration tc
qualify for the casting of her vote on
me scnooi question at me next eiec- qu contiguous to the
"With what political party
miniate; inquired me cierK oi me j others quite important. The first of these places
unaccustomed applicant, using the , was explored some time ago by a Spanish colonv.
prescribed formula. j which In the year 1601 founded the city of Con-
The dusky "lady" blushed, all coy- . cepcion de la Estrella. near this mine of great
ness and confusion "Is I 'bleged to wealth. The excessive stinginess of the conquer-
answer thai there question?" i Crs reduced the Indians of the locality to the con-
-Certainly: the law requires II" ! dition of slaves, they being forced by the Spanish
"Then." retreating in dismay. "I (0 work, mining the gold of the Tisingal. These
don't believe I'll vote, 'case I'd hate j Indians became tired of the excessive work and
to have to mention the party's name j bad treatment and became desperate. In the year
lies one ol the nicest gent-mums id ( ion they revolted against their oppressors and
iirzt.i tf . . - . .
I wiujin me limits or me acpartment or unin-
nnf t fvtmttc. i tli. Dinnli1ln .. rm.. til..
, iui. .vi.ii(,.vki in ti- uciiuuiii: ui vu.-ia rkica.
exist places rich in gold, known by the names of
do you ; Tisincal Oiiebrada Anehn. Onehradn At Cim anA
town." Ladles" Home Journal.
Terrors of Frankness.
"There Is no v.orse vice than
frankness." said Booth Tarkington. at
a farewell dinner in New York preee
dent to his departure for Europe
"How should I We!, for example, if I
asked you for your opinion ot my
plays, and you answered me frankly,
"Why. I should I eel like the poor
lady at the bridge drive who said to
her hostess little daughter:
"'Your eyes are Mich a heavenly
blue. And what color are my eyes,
-The child's high treble traveled
easily to the ttirther corner of the
quiet room as he replied, looking
earnestly up into her questioenr's
" 'Dwab middles, yellow whites
and wed winis! "
Of the brain, and activity
out of the lody, must be
Put Back by
If y u
re sure to tollow.
want to know thtr
i tarth the jov
. .v!i:i being Welt,
j exterminated them; but other Spaniards at the
place of the mutiny again compelled the Indians
to resume the working of the mine and made
harder for them their state of slavery. This al
most eliminated the Indians from this stretch of
"On the twenty-eighth of September, some
years after the.ce happenings, the Indians re
turned, and without pity or consideration took
the life of every foreigner living In the country:
and not only this. but. carryine stones from dis
tant localities, they covered up and destroyed all
traces of the workings of the mines, and they
also razed all houses and churches belonging to
the Spaniards. The onlv traces remaining of
there ancient buildings today are the foundations
of the church and a bell belonging to it
"At last the news of the new rebellion reached
Cartago in Costa Rica, where immediate prepa
rations were made for revenge It is known that
at the beginning of the year 1710 the government
at Cartago sent 200 men by the way of Boruca
and Tuis to San Jose Caberar. a town to the east
rbout 15 leagues from Concepcion. This expedi
tion took r00 Indians of both sexes prisoners and
reduced them to a state of rJavery. and as such
consigned them to the inhabitants around about
Cartago upon their return to that place. These
prisoners and all other Indir.ns they met along
the way were massacred hortly thereafter.
"From that time all Indians living In the
mountains in all directions up to a distance of TO
leagues turned bitter enemies of the foreigners
and up to a few years ao would have nothing to
do with the white races Duo to these events all
traces of the villages of Tiunalba. Tuis. Atirro.
j San Jose Cabecar and otl.er places that lay on
j the route to Concepcion de I.t Estrella and Tisin-
gal were lost and the tr.nl.- of communication
i .h the mines were cn.irtd with brush and
oii'pletely destroyed, so tl.at after -10 years In
artabo no knowledge wat iu be obtait.ed as to
.he locality of the Lst:t..la :.:id practically no
' j crs-on living knew or 1 ad seen ths mines at
"Due to the hostility
and cruelty of the Indi
ans, together with the
dangers of the trails and
the unhealthlness of the
country, people gradu
ally began to forget
about these mines and
whoever spoke of ma
king an expedition for
the purpose of discover
ing these mines was
considered to be com
mitting suicide. . . . "
The slopes of the
Chirlqul volcano are
traversed by numerous
rivers. In many places
not more than a mile
apart wild, rushing
mountain torrents that
form navigable rh'er.-i
near the coast, many of which are constantly
changing their courses. Along the banks of these
rivers the Spaniards found the richest Indian vll
lages. The Indians extracted gold from the
sands of many of these rivers and worked It Into
weird figures representing alligators, frogs, birds,
turtles, fish, snakes, bells, plates. Images and
others, which It was the custom to bury with the
owners thereof in the rock-walled tombs in which
their dead were Interred.
Among the documents referred to are found
the records of an expedition that 6et out from the
city of Garcl-Munoz in Costa Rica. In the year
1363. for Quepo. Couto. Boruca and the valley of
Giinyml. An extract from this document liter
ally translated reads as follows:
"Going up the Guaymi valley one arrives at a
place called Couto, where much gold has been
found, and the nathes have It worked into all
forms: and on being questioned as to where they
obtained It they stated that they had gotten It
In very big grains from a river four days Journey
from that place. In the dominion of an Indian
cacique called TJcaracl. Not one day's march
from Couto lies the village of Turucaca. the In
habitants of which stated that they had obtained
gold in the same river as the inhabitants of Couto.
The provinces of Couto and Turucaca He 50
leagues from the city of Garcl-Munoz at the be
ginning of the valley of Guaymi. 10 leagues from
the South sea In front of the Golfo Dulce. It Is
known that following up the Guaymi valley to
the mountains toward the north there are to be
found numerous villages, such as Quepo. Couto.
Boruca. Aci. Tlriaba. Xarixaba. Yabo. Duba. Ca
bara. Barerto. Tabicte. Arabora. Cabangara. Que
The following year. 1564. another expedition
set out from Cartago. Costa Rica, to explore this
same country, and the chronicler, writing of their
"Crossing the province of Ara and passing the
valley of Coaca, we arrived In the province of
Temi and made our camp In the village of Co
curu. which lies In the valley of Duy. And the
Indians having brought to the leader a great
quantity of gold, he sent the slaves to explore,
and they brought back such large pieces that the
leader himself decided to explore. We then ar
rived at a river called La Estrella. which Is the
principal one as to the quantity of gold found.
"... from Cartago the expedition re
turned to the province of Terbl. to the village of
Cururu. in the valley of the Duy (Indian name
for Quequexque); and from there we went to the
big river which had already been named Rio de
la Estrella "
Since the sixteenth century the land bordering
the Sixicia river, which lies to the north of the
Chiriqul volcano and which empties Into the Ca
ribbean sea. bad been in dispute between the
governments of Costa .Rica and that of Panama.
At that time it was claimed by both the governor
of Costa Rica and the goernor of Veraguas. The
province of Chiriqul adjoins Sixlola and formerly
formed part of the province of Veraguas. now one
of the seven provinces of Panama. After the
independence of Panama in 1903 this dispute
again arose, due. to a great extent, to changes
in the names of many of the rivers of this part
of the two countries, some of which still retain
their Indian names, while others have been re
nan od. The question was finally submitted to
President Fallieres of France for arbitration and
nn entirely new boundary line was traced in ac
cordance with his findings
The Indians inhabiting the country lying near
cac or Hoe- jppdRCK? arJtM6
the border line of Costa Rica and Chiriqul have a
ways been hostile and in several instances have
risen against the whites and massacred them. The
Talamanca Indians, who still inhabit these parts,
were especially bellicose.
The existence of the "Tisingal" mine has never
been doubted, nor is it considered the product of
the fertile imagination of the natives of Chirlqul.
At Cana. In the province of Panama, at the pres
ent time there Is being operated a gold mine for
merly worked by the Spaniards. Several years
ago. while blasting In one of the galleries of the
Cana mine an aperture was made Into what proved
to be burled the remains of a gold mine worked
several centuries ago. Leather buckets, with
straps that fit around the forehead and around the
shoulders of the mine workers and Instruments of
steel were found In a good state of preservation.
The mouth of this mine bad been so completely
hidden that mining operations had been carried
on for years almost paralleling the entrance shaft,
without the engineers suspecting Its proximity.
Records of the old Cana mine are in existence, but
Its exact location bad never been fixed before.
Gold can be found In almost all the rivers of
Chiriqul. In 1839 there were discovered the firet
Indian graves, from which were taken gold orna
ments, stone figures, arrow points, etc Since this
time there have been found in Chiriqul hundreds
of these Indian graves, known to the present day
natives by the name of "guacas." The writer him
self opened up one grave from which he took 18
pieces of pottery.
It Is a well-known fact that the half-Indian na
tives of Chiriqul. knowing the whereabouts of a
rich "suacal." prefer to work It alone and to sell
the gold found only in such quantities cs their
needs may require. They are suspicious of the
white man. this suspicion and distrust being inbred
In them and handed down In tradition from their
ancestors, who In truth had cause to hate that
race. A hunting and exploring party that recently
returned from the vicinity of Buenos Aires and
Boruca. in the heart of the Indian country to the
west ot David, reported that although they were
not openly attacked by the Indians yet they wen
conscious of being constantly watched; that food
was scarcely obtainable, and that on several occa
sions they found the water of the springs muddled,
apparently but a few minutes before their arrival
If this report be true, and there Is every reason to
believe that it Is. inasmuch as it Is but'a repetition
of former ones of a similar nature, then It Is quite
evident that the Darty were not cognizant of the
customs, likings and language of the natives with
whom they had to deal
Odd Inscriptions and decorations are found
carved on volcanic bowlders in many parts of Chi
riqul. and these inscriptions, according to the In
dians, indicate the burying grounds of the caciques
Many of these decorations appear on the pottery
found in the graves and in the ethnological report
referred to are classified
Gold-bearing copper ore has been found In many
district in Chiriqul. especially in that of Bugaba.
In which "Tisingal" is in all probability located,
the analysis of which has shown 13 per cent cop
per bearing two per cent gold
The Panamanian government Is at the present
time planning the construction of a railroad from
David in Chiriqul to the city of Panama, which,
when built, will greatly open up this part of the
country and make it more accessible The Indians
of Chiriqul will give way before the advance of I
civilization and the earth will give up another of
her treasures eo well bidden for centuries by na
tures barriers aided by the avenging band of the
"The Inanity of courtesy remarks
that some pcopl feel called upon to
Interject into conrersation calls for a
permanent commission In lunacy," said
the man with the Ingrowing grouch.
'Now. the other day I was telling
lones going down on the subway that
my four-year-old had swallowed a
safety pin, and we were up half the
night with him.
" 'It was an accident, of course,' said
that idiot Jones."
Remedies Too Costly.
Get out the old-fashioned household
remedy book and scratch out two
remedies, one advising raw beefsteak
spread on a bniise and the other ad
vising bacon for a felon. We can't
waste beefsteak and bacon on bruises
and felons these days. Atchison
Had Rheumatism Couldnt Sleep.
A lady from Oklahoma City writes:
I was sick In bed with Rheumatism,
ankles swollen, couldn't sleep. Elec
tropodes cured me. They are great."
At Drug Stores $1.00. No cure, no
pay. Write for free trial offer. West
ern Electropode Co, DepL A, Los An
"I think I shall let that woman rent
"She's the first one who's called to
see me about it who didn't brag about
what a good tenant she Is."
It's awfully bard to convince the
young man in the case that all the
world Iovps a lover.
Lewis' Single Binder, the farnoaa
itraibt 5c cigar annual esle 9,500,000.
Nothing is there wore irlendly to a
man than a tnend in need. Plautus.
Mrs. TTum1ow Soothing Syrap.
ForchtUlrvn twimmr. ft-nsininmu-,riuetB
a"(J""" "'"fl.i" !-. Mir.ili-.ni.. chuhU.
One can't always disguise the breath
of suspicion by Rpicy talk.
Has made itself welcome in
the homes of the people the
world over, by its wonderful
cures of all blood diseases and
Ot It today In uual ttquld fona m
chocolated tablets called Sarsataba.
mm EF CtJtaWaUttt M$t MOW flffWm9 llPn mm9 BB
1A UlM4msrTTWkirOMctorCakK M
AW It torn ill iKwtiluiinr.
Ma"ii fyiM Wt Oatfcw Sm t"jf A
. V oiifw tt basic Bauer a4k m7S3C
ebmrlWMtli eJor. Uwtll J XKJM
mC atoatk amtmort ma w.ti JTSaaa)
J53Sn uawiy QtiC. n I
ALLEN $ FOOT-EASE
aiuk's rimtff tlto i
awfr far thai Oct. It i
pamfal. wolloa. BMrtiin.iwnn (mK
id pubs a
nraaadbBBioa. 1V tM aTTmt
mBifart Mmrmrtrrr af IM
mm. Aiiu-a FootHbaiBUM tif
fiuioc cr saw baa SmT . It la
artaia cm for inajuaj uia Bails.
Inc. calluaa and llrad. aeolna faak
IT TO-DAY. 8oMtriwbOTB.K
Da) ! m-reM y aafeatlCMa).
fiant by mail for 53. iaaUiapa.
MflTIIRW (SHAWM RWBRT
!K3i fearih. aickly CtttUfan. Sold fe
Baaa.EacM m-Tri w .u .
f wi rur-
Tii.lPirk.nVllt'H. fl ITllI
AIXKK 8. OLMSTEOTLb Buy. . T.
W. N. U.. OMAHA, NO. 20-1910,
Each of the chid of
faas oi ta body is a
iliak 'm tarn Cbia el
Lit. A chmta is
stroafar thsa its
weakest liak, the body
so stroafer' tka it
ikest organ. If there is weakness of stossaca, Bver or loafs, there is a
weak liak ia the chain of life which may saap at aaytiaM). Oftea this so-calleJ
' weakness " is caused by lack oi autrition, the malt of weakaeM or dinis
of the stomach and other orgaas of digestion aad smtritioa. Diseases aai
weakaesscs of the stomach sad its allied organs ara eared by the me oi Dr.
Pierce's Goldea Medical Discovery. Whea the weak or due cd stoaisch in
cared, diaesies oi other orgaas which attnt raaote froas the etweea bat '
acre their origin ia a diseased condition of the stoaMca aad
ether organs of digestioa aad aatritioa, are cared also.
TAe atrmm mam
TmMm tarn anare
cry" a-f yew
Mam atrmatf atomacM.
Maw a atrmag at
Given Away. Dr. Pierce's Coamwa Sense Medical Adviser,
aew revised Edition, is seat frtt oa receipt of stomps Co pay
expeate of asailiag trnty. Send 21 one-cent stamps for the
book ia paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth-boned vol
asse. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
ROOSEVELT IN AFRICA - 0MAHA-P0STEN
The Only Swetnik Fara ami Newsnaper im Nebraska
From now to the zst of January, 191 1, Si. do. Regular
price of book $1.50. A handsome 400-pnge volume with
150 illustrations. Furnished in either Swedish or English.
OMAHA-POSTEN, 1505 Howard Street, Omaha
A Woman's Home
should be her pride. Yonr home saonldl
reflect your own indivklaaltty. Yon
cannot have special wall papers de
signed by yon for each room yon cam
cany out n special Alabastine decora
tive scheme for thorn mona voa cam bn
a leader In your community and have
yonr home the talk of yonr frkadj.
The Styfith WaD Tint
Is the material that wfli aecoaplUi this remit. We can
show iankmerable color effect, classic stencil nVasms. aad
or Art Department is at roar service.
Sana far tfca Alaamtina hook ezvlalalae what we de
far yaaj.a IWw w faraiih fraa ttamils nasi a AlianHaa
Alabastine la a powder made from Alananter. ready for
aw by mixing with co-"rl water, and ia applied with aa et
diasry wall brash. ?iul direction on eacb package,
Haw Task atr.N.Y.
The Simplest Car
The wonderful sale of the Overland
, STvater than any other car ever known
t is larsely due to ainiplicity. The man who
uu in:, unn tar waniM a irnume-prnoi Car.
We are turning out HO such cars everv
day, but we never yet have been able to
make aa many as people wanted.
Easy to Operate
The Overland cerate ly pedal control.
One goes backward or forward, fast or
plow:, by simply pushing pe!a!n. It is as
fimple as walking, and the hands are left
free to rteer.
The Overland has fewer parts than any
other automobile. One part is made to
tike the place of many. It is free from
complexities. The operations are all au
tomatic. A novice conM run an Overland from
ecart lo coaut the fint time he tried. One
of thee cars has run 7.000 miles without
slopping the engine.
Very Low Prices
nmmamammm nammmaaamm ammanamamaBm)
The Overland are mule a watches are
made by modern automate machinery.
Ami we devote a whole factory to one
I5ccaue of these fact, and our enormou
output, we give mere for the money than
anyone -he. We have cut the cost 20
Per cent ia the past year alone.
We now sell n 25-horsepoweT Overload
for $1,000 in roadster style, or for IU0
with tonncau. The car baa a KQ-inch
whee. bae, and is easily capable of 6a
niilen an hour.
We sell a 40-horsepower Overland1 for
$1,230. Other Overland models roat $1,308.
S1.40O and $1,500. All prices include aa
lamps and magneto.
You will find no car that compares with
an Overland at anywhere near its price.
The Car You'll Want
You will see why the Overland ovtaal
all other cars when 90a make your com-paru-'onn.
Wherever yoa are yoa can do this,
for there are Overland dealers everywhere.
Hut the first step is to send for our
catalog to vce all the styles and know all
the facts. When we read it we will tell
you our nearest dealer. Please send as
this coupon now.
The Wilrvs-OverUnd Ca,
mm nd imm I km cmtmiom raw.
.-.T.T-.T-.Ti"r.T..i-.....T... Tir.-.. -.-.r.r . . ,-.r.r--.r.'r.-.-rr;r."r.r.T.T'r.TlT-h -J . H-1-;-IrlSrr&Ir-JikyrHrlTlt ,
Altar Cloth 400 Years Old
"There's a Reason"
POSTL'V rKFAL CO .
It .!. rt-fk Mich
An altar cloth in re t!.;i:i 4'
1 a t barter of iicb'in :;
" r? . iafi of Trnr.tI.: Mia.
mttfd 111 IT1V1 ar.d ai o;l i! ;'..r cloth
dilt iii 1SO0. many .i. of uhiru
tre once in tl.e pusst.n-.i of los
..th. the Hungarian i-airi't art
. rictiless relics now owned bv the
:tv Samuel J. Kline, the !.r Angeles
ears ( today are apparently as bright as they
ed by I were -JoO years ipo It is worked in
f'.ib'e i .-iudelabra pattern A ccat of arais
; oner ard otltr pieces are worked in
red They w.re tuade by the laraily o:
( Tliocia FraiiPisca Gregory Michaelis
ia the si.-cieenth centmy and because
of their work the family was elevated
, to the robility
1 Tfce charter of nobility which ac-
a fancy cord Is the kins's seal a
round wooden blork. to which is at
tached jcalins wax
Tl-e wife of Gregory was of Span
ish-Jewish tlcFcfT.i. but esraped
privilege of the kins"
Mr Kline's Grandfather was an ad
viser of Kosuth and devoted hia
wealth toward advancing the patriot
the , cause in Hungry When Kossi th had
to flee he plared these relics in the
The older altar cloth is o: linen, j companies the cloths is of parchment
.vorked with silks, the coiors uf which ; and written in Latin. Attached to it by
me mule, wuicli :.lr. Kline values , hands of his ad-. cer wno himself lied
as much as any of his relics, was ; into the rror: :r ins with them and ben-ace
from cepppr plate engravings j came a swirtltrd From him they
two on a page, beneath which are . have descended into the possession of
terses of Scnjvtu-e i.rinted in German .Mr. Kline.
The title page s!:owa that it was en- .Mr. Kline has kept them In a safe
graed in Augsburs. Germany, in 1705. deposit vault vjnce ne came to Los
by John ririi.li Krausien "by special Angeles, a tetv months ago.
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