The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois on February 23, 1920 · Page 4
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The Daily Free Press from Carbondale, Illinois · Page 4

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Monday, February 23, 1920
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THE " DA1CLY PRESS VICTOR ROUSSEAU The water was apparently curdled, | te thickened milk, anfl ; on both-sides j -:** the boat, which .rollefl-lh j(t, heavily -•nfl high in the vls'cons medium. '"": As he withdrew the 'oar Donald,had ihe sensation of pulling it from between the clinging fingers of. a child. . . He looked down. "It occurred-to him: -JLat he.might have got the blade entangled in some marine -growth j but ,ihe -water was clear, '.almost black, anii 7 it the same strange, jellyiike eonslst- 7«ncjr everywhere 1 . Then, to his amazement, he realized ihat the btfat was moving! ! It was not like the'pull of a tojy- 3ne, which is .a sequence, of crescendo «nd diminuendo, of starts and.'Jerks, is th'e rope grows tight and: slack- al- Jeraately.:. It was ,a; constant- ; impulse. : -Jt was an intelligent impulse. '•... It was beginning .to grow .dark, and •» row seemed useless until the fog Uspersed. It was impossible to gauge 3ie-direction. Besides, .to pull against iat" force .would have been arduous, md to :'pull with itTmightiave led to- weipected difficulties. . Donald backed water in experiment. Jnstantly he felt- the force increase., 'It was afi effortless,' persistent- pu'siit stronger 'than, his own powers, and Donald realized that he could, not : re- -ElSt It. . Suddenly he felt a stinging sensation on the baek of his hand. He -pulled in: the oar. Five small, red spots had sprung out on his wrist, and the fltsh seemed to have'been cupped. 3>onnld clapped, his other hand down ' on it, and -encountered something clammy and cool, which seemed to -Blip away. It was like the flipper of a. little seal, or, again, like the hand of a child or monkey. At the same instant Ida screamed. Jtonnld saw-that she aeemed to be .struggling with" some invisible adver- •saiy. .The boat was tipping dangerously. Donald flung his weight over, and he heard the thud of a soft'body Against the bottom. The thing—whatever it was—was in the boat! Uonald leaped forward and clasped Ida about the waist.. She writhed in the clutch of the monster, and there -was a look of intense horror upon her IB.CS. She seemed to be lifted bodily •toward the water. Donald felt the slippery fingers of the invisible being •elude his grasp. His hands moved up nnd down over a smooth, blubbery body. And then he knew whafit was. It •was such a cre'ature ass he had seen .In the glass tank in Masterman's louse; but larger anil more powerful. . He saw the rays deflected from the creature's body, "dancing in prismatic colors..upon the edge of its leathery '-hide.. He saw it dimly, as one sees •the full moon in the arms of the new. And, glaring into his eyes, were the •two'eyes', seemingly poised in the air, two pupils of the size of currants, and animated by a diabolical intelligence. The sun dipped down, ana in an'in- Btnnt the fog, only partly dispersed, closed In again. And "as Donald . -watched, he saw the pupils:slowly dl- irte in the dim-light until they became as large as"saucers. The stony t fifa<e between •.'; the 'unwinking lids, jvjKich fringed them like a. shadow, the "iionstrous' '.expansion'. 'of.' the pupils : sent the'blood through Donald's heart . .in icy "jets. , •'•'• ••'-'•'"' . Then, regaining 1 -courage, he dashed ils fist into.. .the- monster's- face, and the struggle began. Efe' felt the im- -.,Bact ,ofihis_knuckl.es .-on flesh,, an^ it Save him new. heart. .At least he was fighting ,a thing; of flesh and'blodd, and not a demon.- • " .. .. -. . ...-. • ! •'•• ' MB lay swooning across^ the seat,, where, the."monster had- dropped her as .'it 'turned 'Co'~fajBe; : .Its-new adversary. And'in''theypckihg^)6at Donald fought for his ! own-'life arid that of ^he girl :he loved. For the first time he understood that Masterman's story was not- .the dream ,«f-a disordered brain, but the experience of one who had. striven to warn u skeptical world. And afterward he understood why the boat had spun so dizzily long after the vortex created.by the sinking of the Beotia had subsided. Even then the swarm of monsters must have discovered their prey. . -. Perhaps it was the plankton in the water, the-'jellyiike infusion on which they fed, that had brought tHeri there; perhaps the presence of drowning men. ... Perhaps they had brought the plankton with them, equipped for some, dreadful journey. Donald tried to lock his arms about •the slimy thing, but he could get no firm grasp of it. And each touch of the flippers drew the blood to the surface of his skin : by suction, bringing out rows 'of reddening spots that stung. He-- was fighting a devil fish with the intelligence.of a man, armed with invisibility, creating bverwhelm- •Ing horror by its presence alone. r . He felt his strength failing hint He V«s; dragged : toward ;the edge of the. -.-pocking, boat." r •'"': ", . ,-,;.-•.;.-. . •-"•'" ' He stumbled and 1ell. %He"f elt .hlm- Vaelf.' held f a 3 *; .he' f e).t""'nia ribs •' were '!5_? Jrtingijyr vise. _ __\ '.• But ns he fell his liana grasped one of the oars.., Donald snatched it.up nnd, with a last effort of desperation; "frefed hlmseU^fbr 'an Instant.- He raised the -oar and sent' the sharp, edge, of the blade', crashing forward. . He beard the.spimd as .of a torn-balloon. , The 'squirming flippers uncoiled^ The boat tipped to the''edge and righted. Itself. A splash followed. Donald sank, down up'on; the seat. - : ;; : Then gradualljr _a. m.ilky. cloud began- to diffuse Itself upon the face of the wdterSj till it acquired the shape'of a dwarflike body, supine upon. the waves, with the.short limbs, terminate ing in the webb'ed/'himfls, budding at obtuse angles "to the trunk. Donald sprang" toward "Ida, to shield her -from 'the s'ight bfMt. He knew that if she awoke and looked 'she would go,'mad. ' But she lay unconscious across the seat and did riot stir. . The.boat stopped. .,There::was_;a contused splashing in' the water. The lead sea-beast was rent asunder.under Donald's- -horrified -eyes; -torn- limb from limb by that abominable swai-m. .4. .mottled, pinkish ichor spread itself .;ipon;the face of the sea. "-Donald plunged in his oars and be;an to pull with all his might, driving .<he.,liggvy,boat- through the.water. The piankfo'h gave place to clean ocean iguin.'. The sun had set, and it '-was irowing.dark; with'tlie fall of uight a jentle wind eauie up that began to dis- iipate the fog. Through the drifting'mist wraiths ippeared a jutting cape that reared .tself. toward the. • spangled-'cloud's. Donald pulled for an hour.- Then he fell .forward over his. oars. He was ncapable. of. another; stroke, "but he >elleved that he had left tlie sea devils ichind. He cast ills eyes ulong the horizon. There, was no sign of the F55. He turned toward Ida.' As he bent over her her eyes opened. She looked at him intently and. sighed. The horrors of that day seemed temporarily -.to have benumbed her mind nnd robbed her of memory. And Don- :iid did what he had never dared to do before. ' ' He raised her In his arms and kissed her."I love you, dear," he said^ "If we come out of this—as we shall—I. want you always. -Will you have me, Ida?" She raised her.lips to his for answer. And' in the happiness of that moment, which atoned for all that they liftd endured. Donald perceived that the boat had begun to move again. The respite had been of brief duration. Incredibly pertinacious, and cruel beyond belief, the monsters lind once more taken tip the chnse. But in the nnlmnuin forms were minds as shrewd as his, organizing them for one supreme purpose, the elemental one of food. . They were swimming .beside "the boat. Donald could see the agitated churnings of tlie water. Were they pushing or pulling? Taking the oar in his hand, Donald went to the bow and drove it down into "the sen. But he'struck only the jellyiike medium in 'which the boat was traveling. He-went to the stern, stepping-over the body of the girl, who had relapsed into unconsciousness. This time, as he thrust, there was a scurry among the waves, 1 and he felt the yielding, 1 blubbery form, and the same sensation of a burst balloon. The boat stopped. Donald thrust out furiously; feeling always the contact with sllp^ pery flesh. ...: The monsters were pushing the boat, not'pulllng.it. And '^gradually there followed the same'stupendous incarnation into visible' being, • the shadowy -shape" that grew and crystallized Into the milky, opalescent body. He heard the school precipitate themselves upon - their prey, and saw It rent and dismembered before his eyes. Through the increasing darkness their pupils glared as the monsters strove together. Donald went back to where Ida lay and plneed .her in the bottom of tho boat, her head against a thwart. They were moving swiftly. . Suddenly the boat began to tilt upward at the bow. - Donald heard the scraping of the flippers against the stern. Then, as if a heavy dog had scrambled in, the boat tipped high into the.air and righted itself. Another of the monsters had gained entrance. Donald seized the oar and brought it down upon the beast's head. The .oar splintered; he heard" the cracking of bone, and a splash followed. The edge of the boat was dragged beneath the waves. It filled and overturned. .Donald found himself struggling to save Ida in the sea of jelly that 'sucked him down.' Somehow he caught 'her and dragged himself to the keel: He- shouted; and the brutes scurried, awny, leaping, and falling with resounding, splashes, like sharks at •Donald"felt-Ida's arms seok his neck. Sirs'.turned to him instinctively, not as her' rescuer, alone, but as her lover. : ;ge .fined his : Jungs" nnd; shouted. THIS THE:MOMENT; v OF MQWENTS TO GAIN SPIRITUAL UNITY By DR. JOHN ••••«•»«•»••««•••••••*»«•• - • Mary, wite-ol Alfred T:Floy v d, Jr.; was: born iri Jacfcsori^courity, 'v OR JOHN R MOTT. Chairman Executive Committee Inter. .-.. .church.World Movement. This is the moment of moments for us to flnd_ our .-unity, our. spiritual solidarity, without .sacrificing oui diversity and that .which is most distinctive to each of our communions arid which, by the way, is'the ch'oTcest possession- we have. The reason why .we of each denomi- nation.most value that which is distinctive 'to us is not 'simply because it is ours, but because we honestly.-believe It is the truth. It is oyr choicest 'possession. Without sacrificing / our distinctiveness we want- to realize our; unity and solidarity ,as- we gather 'round the figure of our lord with.open! minds, responsive hearts and, I would say, hair trigger wills—by that' I mean wills that are eager to leap into action when we see a clear path. 1894, died of pneumonia iiri '.Washing-.ton, D.'C., : F-elbi..-8-,'i»io." ' ''•' " ? -^".i" x'.' She was itie youngesi'-daugiiteT/pf Biley and Margaret ~ laipe, both of whom- preceded tier : 'in; '-death; ^ She was united in r marriage Oct 19, 1912, and is survived by her com pariion, also 'a' little daughter,^ June Lorraine, aged 4 years The following sisters^ also survive her Mrs Hattie Guleman, Jefferson City, Mo , Mrs " JtHaa Wiegand, St Louis, Mrs, Verri. Watson and- Mra Ada Balsom of .Carbbffldale. The'surr viving half: brothers- arid'sisters' are Frank Grammer,' Herrin, Mra. Ida Win? Chester, Mrs; Emma Hagler ond 'Vick L'ipe' of Calrboridale. All' : 'were present to pay last tribute of respect to their loved one. - ' The remains were accompanied •"- 'by her husiband and little 'daughter and were biought to the riome of hieT>ar- ents, Mr and Mrs A T Floyd, Sr , "f rbriv where they were '• taken to the Christian church of 'which . she was a member since 1913. After a ieautiful and comforting service conducted 'by Rev. MacFarlane, assisted in songxby' Mr. Will Hays, M«sdames H._ A Haye, F. ;Myers and Geo. McPheeters, relatives and loving friends followed the body -to Oakland where-' 1 it was gently and. tenderly laid to rest. The many ffqral offerings' were beautiful and were a symbol o£ the' high esteem in which-she was held by those .who :knejv..her : b,est. OBITUARY MAKING RURAL SURVEY Work of Nation-Wide Survey by Interchurch World Movement of Great Importance. In! almost all parts of the United States state rural survey-supervisors are finding themselves In situations where they have to ^restrain local communities from founding federated or union churches, especially without any ecclesiastical or denominational connection. Men are having-oils experience in various parts "of the central West. The last incident, comes from .one of the Mississippi valley states. Prairieville has a population- of 200 and for years has had two churches.- There never has .been a resident pastor and most of. the .time either one church or the other was without its fractional allowance of some minister's time. The people themselves" decided that they ought to unite-in .some'sort .of community fellowship. They were insistent that they had been unfairly treated by denominational boards and thai! there was no hope of .ever bringing: about an adequate ministry of -religion'for their community through' .official sources. To 'them'.'the.'only solution was to cut loose, from all denominational affiliation.- A group of fifteen of them from the two churches and from two country churches, closely contiguous to the town, waited upon the Iffterchurch World .Movement supervisor and ask his help in bringing this about. He reports that they put him through _the sev ; er«st -siege of gruelling he lias^eyer experienced. . The meeting histed'four hoiiirs.. ;_ . . ; ....-] .'.' . ;: 3Jhe supervisor gnye' them data con- ee.rnlng undenominational churches, sketched our'such plans as' had been used 'in- Vermont arid Montana, arid finally persuaded them' to-e;cpress"their convictions-in a resolution and.present It' to the proper denominational 'officials. The procedure.whtch"the'Inter- church hopes, in'.the iisht'fof.the survey, to follow with an -aae'quate ipro- grnm was 5 " explained^-to -these people and was .probably the puetth'ing, ippre than any other, which \in8jieed:; them to abandon, for the .present, their idea of a federated church. •Tributary-to-this iitle trade center of Prairieville are about 1,000 people. The action of their leaders-is proof of the fact that in many : . an average rural or village community there is latent -the. dynamic- .po^ver and the leadership for^the democratic management of their, own affairs^ ;TWs_ instance," and the others occurring, evidence the fact that there is a. wide-, spread spirit of rebellion on-account of, the inefficiency of the ministration thus far given theTp.' . The Intercliurch .. World ^ Movement has succeeded in "procuring a temporary stay of federated and "unnfflliated union churches. The people are now ready to accept a denominational church, but they are determined, 'to have only one. • Wliat will -church officialdom do for Prairieville and ...thousands of other Prairievilles that.are" coming to light?. "No Man Alone Can Take a Trench.'' '"Keep together! Keep together!' shouted a commanding officer overseas. 'No,man alone can take a trench!' I Bay Keep together' Keep together, 'men of Godl . No. church •alohe.iean take a world!"—G. Sherwood Eddy?; ,..eiara Viola Wiggs, the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Wiggs, died Feb. 14, 1920, being 27 years old at time of her. death. She underwent an operation at Holden Hospital for appendicitis from which, .she did not recover.. . . . '-.'.. - She leaves to mourn-their loss her parents, Mr. and Mrs. PerryVWi one sister, Mrs. J-saac Rushing,-..and brother, Eyerett Wiggs, all of Carbon- : dale. ' -' -'' '--..•-•.. •.•"•' . .:. ; ;•, tA..- sister ,Mrs. Stella -Acklin,. preceded' her to the great 'beyond eight years ago. . _iShe also leaves 6 uncles, 4 aunts, a host of other relatives and friends to mourn their loss.. . . --.•.'..'• . Clara was a : quiet,, meek and faith- ful'Christian girl; always advocating tliat which -was^right. . ;. Slie was a member of .the Free Baptist church, at Boskydell. The. funeral services were held at the home at 11 o'clock by Rev. J. H. Blythe' of .Tarn- arna. Burial at South County Line cemetery. " -A Friend. HELD UP BY WOMAN Female Bandit -Uses : 6un .and Secures $7,006. Feminine Footpad 'Chatted, a*' Sh» Frisked . Pittsburgh • •--'". ;"•' , -.Banker.r ',.''-..J...-'.-.. .. Pittsburgh.-7-Aclam Eidemuller,. secretary of. a :bui!ding .and loan^associa-j tion, was held up by a polite,.heavily, veiled woman footpad and'.robbed of $7,000 while almost within sight of hisf home. . . • • '"Oh,' I 'beg your pardon,"- the: woman ,said us «he bumped into Bidemul- ler.- - ' ; " ' . ' " v ": • He hastened to pardon her, but saw In her bnnd a small pistol. The warning- she Issued was quiet but stern, Eidemuller told .detectives. " Keeping the pistol in position! she moved closer to Eidemuller arid drew from his hip pocket'a waileC fairly bulging with money and ' checks'..he. hfiO taken in at a meeting of the loan association. . '..••-' '•.-.. . Then with a.smile she started a conversation concerning the "funny weather Pittsburgh has'been ihavlng,"- .keeping the revolver pressed close to .her victim. - . -• ' .-'..-. '..':'. ' Eiiliiinullei- was forced to join"in the conversation, he said, and after. ..Several pedestrrans. had passed." she •reached into his-vest pocket and removed his .watch. She unclasped this' from- a. watch-" chain, and again continued her. con- ; • versation about, the wenther.. - " -' ."You just keep going," slie.^warned: Eiderauller as she had slipped 'the 1 watch and wallet into a-lauge muff.. CECrL VESTER IS ARRESTED \Womah' Once; Charged With Brown Murder Held on Auto Theft Charge. feattle Tieek MiclT Feb 23—Bearice Cecil Vestei once charged with the mvirdet of J Stanley Blown of JDe- troit «a« arrested here in company with Kithleen "Davidson of London Canada on the chaige of stealing an automobile at Ann Arbor; PRESTON MOODY - 7'i •*} jo --rm !i, * I0IUIJ • Preston Moody, thiiteen year-old' boy of rieroont* In<J, declared by Purdue university,-'.-the ^ junior^ corn champion of his state He grew 147.3 bushels of toi n on one acre 1 of ground; establishing a new lecoid In Indiana corn production. CAPITAL IS GROWING Washington Has 437,414 People; Gam of 106.345. New population..Figures Show National Capital Has • Passed Cincinnati—War the : Cause. Washington, r Feb. 23— Washington, capital of the nation;-has a'population •of '437,414, according.'to'"the"firjst ret turns, of the 1920 census'just'made public, 'ah Increase of 106,345 since -lOlO;.., • : -. _• '.. .. .'- rMprt important than, this increase, .however, in ,the, minds of patriotic Washingtonians,' is, ,the fact ' that 'Washington passed Cincinnati in pop- Elation', the Dew popiiiation; figures for the Ohio- city given 'out sumultaneous- 'ly- being 40r,io8.' '. '-.'... .In 1910/Cincinnati was the thirteenth American city and- Washington racked; sixteenth..*'-Of "course -the nu- . merlcai : ,rank of cities, cannot be .fcpown-,untn : aU the returns..are.-in.. i: . The war has^beeV largely responsible, for Washington's increase, which • is.generally, regiflfied'as permanent, it having been estimated, in -1918. that the wartime- population, of .the .'capital had passed the half million .-. mark. The present figure,...It' is believed'' by. experts, represents, permanent- growth." In 1910 the census • estimate for Washington was 303,980 and'for Cincinnati 410,476. For Cincinnati, therefore, the count: shows a falling off of 9,000 since .1916, while Washington shows, a gain over 'the'" estimate- of 73,434.' -...••'•--- -. -•' , Cincinnati's population, according ,.„ -the .1910 census,, was 303;591, the population gain, according to tlie figures of 1920. being only 37,5G7. LAURA IS. SWARTZ OtTEOPATKIC PHY»ICIAM Chron'c In Uiud.r-Nkholt BM§. " 3 V I W. W. HAMILTON Coa! and Ice •-' •UCKEy COAL OFFICE "• ' Vlr«lnl« DR.CW. BARROW H«w* • to 11 A. M- •«« t to • f. " ' ' HAMILTON & BRADLEY ' t K Hiimilten DELIA MeANALUY BlNLDINQ " ra-4to.iUA.il.; 2 to 4f.m, KITCHEN Home Made C»nd1e« »nd lo« CntMl M4 V ECONOMY GOAL YARD f w. B. WOOD*, PROP. Wuh*d Nut, EBS *n«J Phone 149-K. . { HENRY BAIN TRANSFER GET OUR PRICES Phone 342 K H.O.HALL&CO. FEED, COAL AND POULTRY SUPPLIES Phone 233 W. A. BRANDON, M. D. GENERAL PRACTICE AND THK . ',.' ••'•'• EYE' : .. Ky«« TMted QliMM Flttwa Virginia Bldg. Curbomtol*. lit, F. L. L?NGLE, M. D. . •piclal cttention to Ey«, Car, •n4 Threat OlMMi Flttod Phoh**: Re*ldenec 330-2, Oflle* Money -bacic vithout question If HUNT'S Stive fails in the treatmentof ITCH, ECZEMA, RINGWORM, TETTER or -otheritching »kiii diseases. Try R 75" cent'box at our risk. -. ' . HEWITTS DRUG BTORE SUFFRAGE PARADE A FIZZLE Only Quarter 1 of 100,000 Expected Members: Appear in Tokyo — City - ; ••'. r Strongly Guarded. , Tokyo, Feb. 23.— The xmiv.ersal 1 snf- frage , flemqnstratlpn;,,,, which had lonp been pTanne3~ln tfie~hope ot Tdlluen?- ing pending l^gisJation, proved rsome- ttiing''.,of : a,""<3isappointinent.' ilt .had been "announced that lOOiOOO .'persons would: engage In It, but those actually participating' tvere" less'than- oni^q«ar-" ,ter of .'.that number. JThe .jlty^was' strongly .guarded -;ittn<lj|:he ntmpst, good I; nature; prevallea ^during- the day.S- -> j -, Chief, significance in the incident was found ; in .the large number of sb- cfeties from ati over" Japan* which ;were tn line; "more • than _half of the .newly organized labor organizations', taking; part Paraders visited' the diet ! building, the suffrage: party headquar- •'• ters, and the palace. After ; cheering ' for the emperor ; the- crowd dispersed. , Capital of S PJLLS ' * f:;i\ trrajSL Si?,V e ? <s ^i crII>tt - — *ri ^--^saSSk J'y'e in Kcd and Cold meolliKVr 5~X«a taxes, sated ia± Blue Ribbon! V/' &4 441 Tcke no other. Kiiy of ion? V^ .,e5i r S.CLD B V PSllOr.JSTS fV£RYiyHE» DR.H. H. ROTH Practice limited to Diseases of EYE, NOSE, • EAR and THROAT' i Over Wool-worth Store, 7 1 Murphysboro, ill, > _ 1 '•- • ' . - jf • l;Klev, the ancient cttpital 'of TJkraine, is" one of the world's ' great' religious cities. In normtil tiroes" it counts as many as from ,: 200,000 to 350,000 pil- 'grims- every year, -Before" the Mongol storm which laid it in the dust in the thirteenth century, Kiev was- 'resplendent with all the glory of Byzantine art. Even now in nil that remains of .the: great -.cathedral' of St. Sophia, 1 built in ife?' by Yaroslav I, niosaics, may -be traced \yliich- Show unmistakably .their Byzantine origin. Kiev- be-fore: the war had regained some of her fame as;'!m:. art center.." Her ' cathedral of St. Vladimir, which ".was "completed- in the nineties, is witne'ss to the genius of one of Russia's modern painters, Victor Vasnietov,:. who has.- Infused a new life . into the religious art^of his cbuntry.:. Kiev has also an, .art mu- .seum— or she had before the bohshe- vlhi had the run of the. city. Mr. Glancy '....- o/ The MJVRQUETTE I8tii Sfc and ^uMngtcn Ave. 5<. Louis . '• A Refilled'Hotel for Your- Mother.iWife and Sister Single Rooin. -with Private BalK : .. ...... . - : - Doubled £3.00" $3.CO $4.00 ;- Room wi'Jiout ba E>n;!c. ?1;50 Roornvrilhoutbatli; doiib!c,?2.00, ?2.nO .- XJni^n- Cta'ioiv 3m Be Bbtter Lopiir r ^ OliveTablets To haye:a;<aear,,'pjiik skin, bright- eyes, no punples, a. feeling of buoyancy like childhood days, you must keep-' your body free from poisonous wastes. ' Dr. Edwards' Olive Tableta (a'wS^ table compound mixed with oUve «]) act on the liver and bowels like catemel —-yef have no dangerous after effect. Take one nitfitly and note: results. They start the bile and overcome constipation. That's why nnihoot of boxes are eokl annually. lOc and 2Sc. Sugar May Come From Denmark. £openh<vgen, Teb. 21 —Negotiations for shipping 20,000000 pounds of Danish sugar to the United States are »-! der waj, according-to the National TTldende. j Reno, Nev.,. Feh. 2:^.—A. L. St.'CIalr, constable at Deeth, Nev., was shot-and? killed,' "aiid George : "Requa,: deputy' shenff at W«U , nas injured, iprobably fatally, ju a running gun ' ' r '----«* hnndlt-s who Ind robbed t ^iry of tin Piiion Laud compnn\ \' Un. f h

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