The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 18, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 18, 1894
Page 6
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fttft 1MI6SA, IOWA, 18 f Algotta Republican, Mlt1fO*r StARK, AtGONA, .-- IOWA Des Moines now has a population 82,000. : John Etammil is now on trial at Des Moines for the murd er of Ridpath. The reptiblicans of the Eighth con gressional district met at Osceola and by Unanimous vote nominated Hon. W. P. Hepbtirn for congress. The republican state convention, called to meet at Des Moines on the 11th, has been postponed until the 25th, or until after the strike is settled. The jury in the case of George Weems, on trial at Des Moines for the murder of Conductor Ridpath in May, returned a verdict of guilty of murder in the first degree o.nd fixing the penalty at hanging until dead. George Weems is on trial in the district court at Des Moines for the murder of Conductor Ridpath. Krout has turned state's evidence and testified Weems and Hammill did the killing- while he was a block away. W. L. King and wife. Stephen McBride and Mary Hamlm. of Keokuk, have sued F. A. Blair and J. W. Laycock, owners of the steamer City of Quincy, for landing- them on an island instead of the main shore and leaving them there. They ask $:J,000 damages. 'The joint resolution of sympathy for Hawaii, adopted by the last general assembly, was sent to his excellency, Sanford B. Dole, president of the Hawaiian republic. It was properly enrolled by a professional penman and sent by the governor under the great seal of the state of Iowa. Mrs. Jane Bone, an aged and highly respected pioneer of Henry county, died at Mt. Pleasant. She had been ill a long time. The day previous, at his home north of the city, E. B. Ogg died of old age. Ho was known over that part of Iowa, as the "King of Bashan," a newspaper sobriquet. The Farmers' Loan and Trust Company of New York has filed a bill in the federal court at Keokuk asking for the appointment of a receiver for the water works at Ottumwa and foreclosure of the mortage securing four hundred thousand dollar bonds, because of default in the payment of interest. C The state executive council has instructed Custodian Metzgar to purchase sufficient flags and bunting to decorate the state house at all times and on all occasions when decorations are to be desired. The custodian will invest about $500 for tho purpose and the first appearance of the decorations will be on Battle Flag Day, August 10. The Manhattan Trust Company of York filed in the federal court at Sioux Citv a petition for a decree of all Sioux City & Northern road under its bonds. The iiisue of a decree will be opposed by the Credits Commutation company, but the bondholders believe it will be issued and the road sold in October. In this case it-will be bought in for the Great Northern, Burglars entered the B., C. R, & N. depot at Iowa City and secured about $13'belonging to an employe, and two overcoats. They also entered a saloon ilO-ar by and made away with a box of cigars and three bottles of whisky. The overcoats were found later in a wood yard two blocks from the depot, and beneath them were three fat hens, which the thieves had stolen and slaughtered. About midnight the drug store of L. H. Biddinger,'at Creston, was discovered to be on fire. The proprietor himself gave the alarm. He says that he was passing the store, and noticed the fire. He went in and two men assaulted him. He fired three or four shots at them without effect. The fire was undoubtedly of incendiary origin, but who the party was that set fire to the building is a matter of speculation. Detective Jo Cuddy arrested Frank Peterson, a prominent and wealthy young farmer of Leeds Grove, for the murder of C, H, Wesselson New Year's night, 1891, No arrests have heretofore been made, although suspicion pointed to Peterson. The murder was a particularly brutal one, the old man having been shot from the rear while on his way home from a celebration, and no mqtive could be learned for the deed, ov The colored grand lodge of Masons of Iowa and Minnesota convened in annual business session at Burlington and transacted much routine business. The following grand'.officers were elected: Jno. D.,Heeler, o£ Des Moines, grand master; Silas H. Higgins, Bur^ ling-ton, deputy grand master; Wro, i Fields, Oshaloosa, senior grand war- flep; John Williams, Sioux City, junior g-rkpd warden; A. A. Bland, Keokuit, grand treasurer; G. H. Cloggett, Des .MOines, grand secretary. £ man from Alta, by the name of Poll, who had been sent to Indppend-- ence, escaped from the asylum and threw hirasel f into the lake near Storm lt»ke, from which his body was taken % few hours later. > TJj.e warehouse of R. R. Plant & Co., &\ independence was discovered to he on fire. The houge contained kerosene, gas&Une ajvd. jjuhpowdey an4 for some t|me threatened serious explosions. It ffiovra^y anally A Des Moines dispatch -says: The relief committee of the minors is soliciting for the miners who are refusing to work. Their families are said to be in a very wretched condition. Of course they can pay no rent and in some • cases the owners of the houses, being the operators for whom the meti are refusing to work, are ejecting the miners and their families from their houses. Thirty-five Coxeyites were put oft the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Pan! railway at New Hampton. They were taken in charge by Mayor DaUdusny and Marshal Smith and were housed for the night in the firemen's hall. They are commanded by a Captain Wilson. Some of them came all the way from Washington. They tell some wonderful stories of hardships and adventures that occurred on the road. They left home three months ago .and are still bound for Washington, D. C. .Perby Plane, aged .17, son of R. R. Plane, has been arrested at Independence charged with setting fire to the warehouse and store .of R. R. Plane & Co. He confessed to the crime, and also confessed to firing a large number of other buildings over a period of several years. Two years ago he was discovered while firing the stock yards and sent to the I'ct'orm school, btit was released on account of ill health. He seems to have a mania for burning buildings, and makes no effort to cover his tracks or express any regret. Northwest District, No. 9. Independent Order oE Good Templars, closed its fifth annual session at Spencer with a public meeting addressed by Hon. Lou J. Beauchamp, of Ohio. The session was a very interesting and profitable one, with a.bout one hundred delegates and visitors in attendance. The resolutions adopted pledged the district to more earnest work in the juvenile branch of the order, and to active and zealous co-operation with every line of work looking to securing the final submission and the adoption of the constitutional amendment. T. W. Sutliff, of Hawarden, was elected D. C. T., and A. W. Greene, of Spencer, D. Sec. A session of the federal court at Keokuk a few da.ys ago was attended with sensational features. Again Judge Woolson showed that he would not triflo with those railroad men who are disposed to hold the orders of the court in contempt. Edward E. Buckholder, a striking Santa Fe switchman at Fort Madison, who assaulted II. R. Mason, the man who took his place, was sentenced to thirty days' imprisonment. R. B. Davis, the Santa Fe operator at Ft. Madison was sent to jail for contempt, because he refused to produce before the grand jury certain telegrams passing between Debs and the strikers. A few hours in jail caused him to relent, and he very penitently complied with the court's order and was released on payment of costs. A Goldficld dispatch says: Something peculiar was observed at 11 o'clock at night iri the clouds just over Riverside park, at Goldfield, which recalls the stories of visions seen in the heavens in the time of the great rebellion, and is supposed to have some connection with the present trouble between labor and capital. The sky was burdened with heavy banks of white clouds that darkened the face of the moon and looked black in their own shadows. They hung low and motionless, as a few belated picnickers watched for .signs of a storm. While they looked an apparition suddenly appeared in the clouds and everyone littered an exclamation of surprise. It stood out white as marble against the dark background, an angel form of a woman 'carrying a babe in her arms. It floated out from a cloud bank pressing the child to her bosom and Iqoking heavenward and in a moment vanished beyond another bank of clouds. It made a deep impression on the minds of those who saw it and they declare that it was no hallucination, as five persons saw it at the same instant. The village of Rowley, nine miles south of Mason City, was almost entirely consumed by fire, twenty-two business houses and two dwellings bo- ing reduced to ashes. The total valuation of the property destroyed- is $60,000; insurance, $16,000, in the Germania, jEtna and Continental companies. The fire originated in the hardware store of Clayton & Norton. The drippings of oil barrels had accumulated for years, and when a lighted match was thrown to the floor it'quickly ignited and the flames communicated to the barrels. Kegs of powder were next in the path. Violent explosions ensued and the fire became general. Among the principal business houses burned were McLeish & Brown, general merchandise, loss $10,000, insurance $4,000; Joseph Sweeney, general merchandise, loss $5,000, insurance $4,OQO; A. F. Bosworth, agricultural implements, IQSS $3,0.0.0,., insurant $3,300; Clayton <fc Norton, hardware, loss $4,000, insurance $3,500. The postoffiee with its entire contents was burned, There were several-narrow escapes of lam- ilies, but no serious accidents, Jonathan P. Dollivor was renomi- nated for congress by the republican convention of the Tenth district at Webster City. There was no other candidate, Mv- Dolliver remaining at Washington. • At> the republican convention of the FiftU judicial district, Iw44 0 44«J» the old judges, via: J. JJ. Applpgftte, of Gutbrie cpu,»ty; J. H. $e,nj,e,vs,o.n,, p,f ' A. W, Wttke*s.on, T • A. 5 Prenderg-ast, the murderer of Harrison of Chicago, was hanged at 11:48 on the morning of the 13th. He slept well and ate a hearty breakfast, lie braced himself for the final trial and tried to keep up the appearance of bravery, but he seemed on the verge of collapse. Ten minutes .after the drop he was declared dead. President Cleveland late itt the night, of the 8th issued a proclamation calling on all citizens, in view of the strike situation, to aVoid assemblages attd to retire to their homes, and stating that 'those who disregard this warning and persist in taking part with, a riotous mob in forcibly resisting and obstructing the execution of the law's of the United States or interfering with the functions of the government or destroying or attempting to destroy the property belonging to the United States or under its protection cannot be regarded otherwise than as public enemies." He states the action is taken mainly for the protection of the innocent. FIREMEN TO GO OUT IN A BODY. The Brotherhood at Cincinnati Order* a Strtk« on the Dig Four. CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 10.—Every fireman on the nine divisions of the Big Four road was ordered out yesterday by Chairman G. B. Odell of the brotherhood committee, acting on authority conferred by Chief Sargent. Several unions yesterday passed resolutions of sympathy with the strikers, The local organization of the American Federation has taken a decided stand against ordering a strike before the official investigation and report of President Gompers and the executive council. All the labor unions of the city are in sympathy with the strike and there is no doubt as to their action if Gompers calls upon' them. MEMPHIS, Tenn., July 10.—Acting upon advice from Debs the railroad employes at Little Rock, Ai'k,, strike again to-day. INDIANAPOWS, Ind., July 13.—United States Marshal Hawkins said last night that for the first time since the strike began there was not a train in Indiana that required any assistance from the federal deputies. Deputies were sent to Peru and Andrews yesterday. Witt NOT ACCEPT REDUCTIONS. Miners in the Western Illinois Field Decide Not to Go Back to Work. BKAIDWOOD, 111., July 13.—All the foreign-speaking miners living in this field have decided to remain out and make a stand against the reduction in price of mining. They also decided to remain quietly at their homes and refrain from any unlawful or boisterous gatherings in the future. SPRINGFIELD, 111., July I a.—A delegate convention of miners representing every mine in the Springfield sub- district, twenty three in number, was held yesterday and district organization effected. Resolutions were adopted that miners should demand 65 cents a ton, gross weight, and that gross weight scales must be used at all mines. LA BALMS, 111., July 13,—At a mass meeting here and attctided by 1,500 miners it was decided to attend the funeral of the Italian killed by United States troops at Spring Valley. They started for there, ostensibly for that purpose. Fears for the outcome are entertained. WABASH 1U>AD MOVKS ITS TRAINS. fN§ PULLMAfc Succeed* In Getting- a Number in and Out of Decatur Without Trouble. DECATUK, 111., July 13.—Yesterday the Wabash moved all its passenger and local freight trains and got four tlu'ough freights out of the yards, There is no trouble. PEOKIA, 111., July'13.—A good many of the firemen and engineers have returned to work and it is said the I'est of them will follow suit KANKAKEE, 111., July 13, — The Illinois Central resumed its local freight service betwevn Gilman and Matteson yesterday. The Central and Big Four are both moving freight just as fast as it can be handled here, and will soon relieve-the yard of its surplus. Few Knights (jult Work. TOLEDO, Ohio, July 13, — No attention has been paid to Sovereign's order. INPJANAFOI4S, Ind, July 39,— There are no Knights of Labor men here. Sovereign's order has, had no visible effect- __ . ___ Members of tb" V«lon on Gtmrd. PBMIHQ, N,' M., July 1?.— An attempt was made last night to wreck a special train containing 500 troops from JTprt Bayard en route to Trinidad §nd Raton, Members of the local lo.dge of the American Railwav Union have of' fered to guard the rftUrofni property, Want Colored Wprkuiey TACOMA, Wash-, July J?.— The branch of the American Union adopted resolutions favoring' the admission qf colored men, »s members ol the order and rccom«iondin|f g,» amendment to the constitution ol organization in that respect. Qpre w^ntii » P}iwce, Ju,lyl3,—Je;n,uie|5. has brpu.ght an, actipa lor ftgninst George p. Gore, Chicago baU , July 10.—The attorney general, Secretaries Lamont ftnd Big- sell, and General Sohofield were again in conference with the president last evening, and as a resttlt the president issued a proclamation substantially like the One issued Sunday night, but referring to the troubles in North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Wyoming, Colorado, Washington and California. Sioux CITY, July 10,—The outside militia comi>anies which have been here since Wednesday night have been ordered home and the local companies disbanded subject to call. Judge Woolson has issued an omnibus injunction restraining the strikers from interfering- With trains. DETROIT, July il.—Mayor Pingree wired the mayors of fifty cities to join him in requesting Pullman to settle the strike by arbitration. A large number of responses have been re- ceivedi all approving the plan. CHICAGO, July iL—The blockade at the stockyards is partially raised. The general managers say all of the railways a*e handling the usual number of passenger and mail trains. Freight traffic is still greatly impeded. The city council arbitration committee again called on Vice President Wickes of the'Pullman company, but he declined to make any concessions. The big strike of trades unions is now sure to occur. Sovereign lias issued h is order calling- on the nearly .1,000.000 Knights of Labor to lay down their implements of toil until a settlement is reached. This carries the fight into the east with a vengeance. President Gompers of the Federation of Labor will arrive to-day and to-morrow a conference of labor leaders will consider the matter of calling out 2.000.000 men. The federal grand jury, after receiving the instructions of United States Judge Grosscup yesterday afternoon, returned indictments against Eug-enc V. Debs, president of the American Railway Union, George W. Howard, vice-president, Sylvester Keleher, secretary, and L. W. Rogers, one of the directors, and shortly thereafter the men were arrested. They are charged with committing? unlawful acts in conspiring to block the progress of the United States mails. Joined in the indictment of the four leaders of tins American Railway Union was James Merwin, a Rock 'island striker, who threw a switch that derailed a mail train at Blue Island on June !iO. Debs, Howard, Keleher and Rogers were taken to the oflice of District Attorney Milchrist immediately after their arrest, and after a few hours delay they were released on bail in bonds of $10,000 each. The grand jury spent but a short time in considering the cases. J. J. Hanrahan. grand master of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, was arrested for interfering with inter-state commerce by ordering his men to quit work. He was released on bail. CHICAGO, July 12.—The railroad situation in Chicago is hourly becoming- brighter. Traffic is being gradxially resumed and it is clear that if nothing happens the blockade will shortly be entirely raised. The great strike of trades' unions is going- into effect gradually, perhaps fifty thousand men. having already struck or expressed a rea.diness to strike Saturday, to which date the big strike has been postponed. The labor leaders are in conference. The K. of L. order is not in any way effective at any point. SACRAMENTO, Gal.. July 13.—The strikers and militia fired about 200 shots yesterday, and one, boy was killed. The federal troops are now in control a.nd further trouble is not anticipated. A train was wrecked by an unspiked rail and several persons were, killed. WASHINGTON, July 13.—At a conference between President Cleveland and Secretary John W. Hayes of the K. of L.. the president agreed that as soon as lawlessness has ceased lie will, in accordance with the provisions of the O'Neill law, appoint two commissioners of arbitration to act with Commissioner Carroll D. Wright in deciding what should be done by either party to settle the strike. This is practically a victory for the Railway Union, as it has been fighting only for arbitration. NKW YORK, July 18.—A monster meeting of laboring- men at Cooper Union last night denounced President Cleveland and Pullman, and the mention of their names evoked hisses, Henry George, the speaker of the evening, said Governors Altgeld and Stone were correct in the positions taken, CHICAGO, July 13,—The butchers in the stock yards went out yesterday and 300 bakers also walked out, Mattel's were very quiet in the city yesterday and the general managers say the strike is ended, The conference of labor leaders have not reached a conclusion, The labor leaders sent a telegram to President Cleveland asking him to come in person or send a representative to meet with the conference. CHICAGO, July 14.—Yesterday worn' ing- President Debs of the A. R. U. decided, in view of the action of President Cleveland relative to arbitration, to declare the strike ofi! if the general managers would agree to reinstate all strikers except those who had committed an unlawful net. The message was carried by Mayor Hopkins, but the managers declined to treat with Debs. Debs says if they do not answer fayor- ably to-day the' strike will continue with increased vigor, Tho labor leaders arc greatly incensed by the action of the managers and despite the fact that they have decided aguinst a general strike, they may decide to assist. An address to tho public is being prepared. Tlie federal grand jury has been itt-. structed to investigate the railway pfr ficials and ascertain whether they were guilty of GQn.spUg.ay to delay the v va.nsr mission of mails. The Federation of babpr appropriated $10,000 to aUl Debs ip tlii<$ forthcoming trial. When the aluminum etp was pu,t on, the WasjUngtop. monument a ppund. Now it c aft be i thirty-seven, pent^s ,a poumj, P-rpfes,sor Pewajr'of vhe DON'T LOVE PtJLlMAN, FOR tot Mi* frAiififS to if|« Cat* a« * *aifiot—dth«J- Jtlly IS. blunt refusal to arbitrate hfcs intensified ilifeellng against him, and w*s the chief subjedfc of coinineht to-day. There is little discussion because the opinion is too unanimous. Prominent men for the most part decline to bS quoted. They think the situation too critical, although were they hopeful of changing Pullman's mind they would willingly allow the .use of their names. True, no one says bay to that as a legal proposition, but there ia much to be paid from the plane of humanity. And there are those sarcastic people who profess no surprise at Pullman's loud trumpeted fidelity to law. There is no mistaking the growth of the ill ' feeling- here against Pullman because of his latest refusal. A prominent lawyer says that while Pullman has an undoubted right to run his business as he sees fit within the law, yet at this serious juncture, when the very fate of the nation may be at st'ake, Pullman owes to his country and humanity at large a duty higher than any private right. He might have told the committee of yesterday: "In view of the critical character of the situation and in the interest of the public welfare I am willing to listen to what our men have to say, and if they can show that they have any true grievance against the Pullman company I will do my best to free them from it." Pullman might have said as much as that without retreating one inch. Had he done so it would have worked to the general good, The President is keenly disappointed by Pullman's refusal ol yesterday. He can't help feeling that the sleeping- car magnate either does not appreciate the gravity of the situation or does not care what happens so long as his skin remains unpunctured. The President will not—though some suggest that he ought to—take Pullman's man Wickes at his word, and not permit federal interference in Pullman affairs even to the extent of protecting its property. TO REGULATE KA1JLROAD& New York Cong-reimuau Introduces a Kill—Its Leading Provisions. WASHINGTON, July IB. —"To Regulate Railroads Engaged in Interstate Commerce" is the title of a long bill introduced in the house by Representative Strauss of New York. • It- is designed to prevent the manipulation of stock, bonds and all sorts of railroad securities by capitalists and to protect the owners of stocks and small holders. One of its most important provisions r. ak ss it a crime for an officer or director to sell stocks or bonds short for the purpose of depressing the value of railroad properties. It also prohibits voting trusts of stock. To secure disinterested receivers it provides that no employes, officer or director of road shall serve in the capacity. The interstate commerce ^commission is to appoint in each judicial district under the bill one or more examiners, who are to look into all the books of the railroads which go into receiverships. If they discover evidence of mismanagement or breach of trust toward any class of creditors, they are to certify the evidence to the attorney-general to be used as a basis for legal proceedings. Provisions are made by which stockholders may follow property that has been diverted to the private estates of directors or to other purposes, and to institute legal proceedings for their recovery. House Will Investigate. WASHINGTON, July J3.-r-The house committee on inter-state and foreign commerce has decided, after a long and spirited session, to investigate the labor troubles growing out of the Hullraan strike. A sub-committee will report a resolution to the full committee at 3 o'clock, and if agreed upon it will be brought before the house without delay, Chicago Board of Trade. CBJOAGO, July 11,—The following the range of quotations on the board of trade to-d»y; frftamnfcton, July f.—Wil«6tt tit iff bill frith recommendation tfcftt th» fceftfttfc fttnendtofents be not concurred iff. Carried. The bill wfcs then sent to conference, t!rlsf» appointlfig Wilton, MeMU- l«n, fttriWf, Mttntg&atery, ReM* Buffom fcnd Payne as the committee. Article. Wb't, 3- July, Sept, Pep,.,, Corp, 8-, July.,,,, Sept.,,, ^$n Ships T is i» the l?i£ht,M ie t }»y Washington, July 9.- „--.-- tion bill was taken up, amended and passed. House bill to amend law relative to mining claims passed. Hotrsfs. This wfcs District of Columbia day and local business only was transacted. UfcSTAt*. Washington, July 10.—-Resolution in* tfoduced by Peff ef looking to government control Of railways and Coal fields and the adoption of the single tax was taken tip and PefTer spoke in favor of it. Daniel offered a substitute endorsing the action of the president in the present strike. Laid over. Post office appropriation bill and bill tor admission of Utah passed. aotJSB. House passed bill opening for settlement 8,000,000 acres in Utah. 'SENATE. Washington, July 11.—The senate adopted the Daniel resolution endorsing the action of the president regarding the strike without division. An amendment favor- 1 ing arbitration was 'defeated, 11 to 85. The diplomatic nnd consular, invalid pen-' sion nnd military academy appropriation bills wore passed. notJSR. The McKao land grant forfeiture bill passed. Jt envolvcs portions of the grants oC twenty-five roads, the principal one of ! which is tho Northern Pacific, and will restore to the public doaiaiu about 54,000.000 acres. SENATE. Washington, July 12.—The army and fortification appropriation bills were passed and some progress was made on the river and harbor bill. HOUSE. Concurrence was ordered in senate amendments to Utah admission and post-, oflice appropriation bills. Several bills of minor importance passed. SENATE. Washington. July 18.—Elver and harbor bill passed and the legislative, executive- and judicial appropriation bill was put well on its way toward passage. HOUSE. House agreed to the report of the conferees on the pension appropriation bill. Remainder of the day was devoted to con- sid oration of private bills. Railroads Ban on Schedule Time. NKW YORK, July 13.—The railroads- leading into New York were all reported as running on schedule time yesterday. Most of them announced that their western connections were beginning to run so well that they would take perishable freight in a day or two. • Literary Notes. Houghton, Mifflin & Co., Boston and New York, have just issued the thirty- ninth edition of "The Story of a Bad Boy," by Thomas Bailey Aldrich. Those who have read any of the writings of this popular author can readily understand the pleasing manner in which Mr. Aldrich can deal with such a subject and will not be surprised at the great circulation it has already reached. "The picturesque grandeur of the, Great Smoky Mountains," says the Boston Beacon, "again provides an effective background for. Miss Murfee (Charles Egbert Craddock) in her story of "His Vanished Star"—a story in which mountaineer obstinacy, romanticism and superstition are matched with northern enterprise and determination in a result that may very well be spoken of as a 'drawn battle.'" The book has just been issued in neat form by Hough ton, Mifflin & Co., Boston and New York. Outing for July opens with a delightfully entertaining complete story, "The Descent of Isaac Russ," by Frank. M, Bicknell. In it figure the erratic heroine, two lovers, and "Isaac Russ," an ah-'Ship, and before the author gets through with them he proves cpnclxis-" ivcly his rare power us a writer of., clean, original and charmingly quaint humor, There is a wholesome laugh for everyone who reads this story.' The Architects and Builders Edition, of the Scientific American, is a large and splendid illustrated periodical, issued monthly, containing floor plans, perspective views, and sheets, of constructive details, pertajping to modern.- architecture. Each number is illus*- trated with beautiful plates, showing desirable dwellings, public buildings and architectural work in great yari» riety. The July Cosmopolitan marks the' dose of the first year since the revo»' lutionary announcement was ma'4e that the price of that magazine, a>) ready low, had been cut to pne-hj&lf, o?" three dollars a year, All sorts of pre«' dictions have come to be u#ft}lftUe4 ' dui'ing tUeyeav—5 would fee' iQwerecJ— tfee «Use ' m m)trW^ V**'*'***?! trr r? J" »~ * -T:FT ' = * - *j ~« admit tjiftt -with eaclj succe,ejU n i Quality- el »*14p}e.§ "and ill^t*,,^*,-,^ ,<. m& W»e 8i»e. to* re,m%in£d* u»W»gp& s ,*, except tJiea^y»y,s growing adwwBjrc, '| paggs. 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