The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on August 15, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 15, 1894
Page 2
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fn Algona Republican, Sf AR«, IOWA *The Lone Tree creamery "burned. !Loss, $2,000; insurance, SI,lf>0. B. Harshman's daughter, aged 8, fell from a bedstead at Iowa City and dislocated and broke her left arm at the elbow. The democrats of the Tenth district endorsed the nomination of .T. C. Baker, recently named for congress by the populists. George M. Curtis of Clinton, recently nominated by the republicans of the Second district for congress, has decided to accept the nomination. James llalley, an old citizen of Ot- ttiimva, was killed on the "Q." track in that city. He stepped off one, track to avoid a train and was struck by another. The populists of the Sixth congressional district nominated the Rev. Allan Clark, pastor of the Second Congregational church of Ottumwa, for congress. P. Rothschild, president of the Bothschild Grain Company, died at Colfax, with heart trouble. The Rothschild Grain Company has several elevators in western Iowa. Tim MelSerny stabbed Davy Crockett in the neck at t)es Moines. He was arrested. He is white and Crocket is colored. They had been having trouble, and it culminated over a keg of beer. A pocket knife was used to do the deed. It entered the victim's neck and made a bad wound. Both men are married. A 10-months' old child of Louis Hasier, of Dubuque, which had been for three weeks under the care of Airs. 3'ost, a Christian Scientist, died. She claimed she could cure the child by her methods, and the credulous parents believed it until too late, when Dr. Jackson was called in, pronounced the babe beyond recovery. A serious runaway occurred in !Madison township, Johnson county. Geo. Anderson and wife and her parents, David Greene and wife, were thrown out of a wagon. Anderson's left arm •was broken at the shoulder. "Airs, dreene's shoulder blade and two ribs •were broken. She is over 70 years of .age, and her recovery is doubtful. The others were severely bruised. Again last week another bridge was "burned on the Rock Island railroad near Sigourney. That makes two inside of one week. The woods south of town were on fire and burned ove 3,000 acres of ground and was put out •with the greatest difficulty. It is a daily occurrence now to hear of fires along the railroads. Emil Thurman, living near Sigourney, lost the The the several stacks of haj by being set on fire by passing engine. At 7 o'clock in the morning Robert Thompson, a young business man of Cedar Rapids, started at the west side driving park to walk fifty miles in •twelve hours. After covering eighteen and one-half miles he fell completely exhausted at 11 o'clock, and his condition is considered serious. Thompson and A. Simpson were proprietors of a bottling establishment on the west side, and Thompson bet his half interest in the works that he could easily cover fifty miles in twelve hours. While driving a well on an island in the center of the Cedar river oppo site their establishment, the Sinclair Packing House, of Cedar Rapids, struck a ''gushc-iv' at a depth of thirty feet. The water is clear and cold as ice and is thrown above the surface of the island. About a dozen points will be driven at this place, and from them it is expected to secure enough water to run the entire establishment. The city water company, it is understood, will make a similar experiment. The wood department of the engine room and blacksmith shop of Rhodes- Carmean Co.'s carriage factory at :Marshalltown was damaged about $!>,000 by lire. The fact that there was no wind and the prompt efforts of the fire department saved the entire plant and a number of dwellings in the immediate vicinity from destruction. This was the third lire in twenty-four hours, but the others were not so serious. The last two are believed to be incendiary. The. school of Electrical Engineering and the school of Pharmacy in connection with Highland Park Normal College, Des Moines, Iowa, furnish the very best of opportunities to be found in the West for young people to study Pharmacy in order to become Registered Pharmacists, or to study Electrical Engineering in order to take charge of Electric 'Lighting stations. Both departments are as thoroughly equipped its any schools of the kind iu the country, and the expenses are remarkably reasonable. Any persons desiring to study these branches should address the college for a catalogue. The members of a family named •Walker, of Oelwein, were poisoned by drinking a concoction of tavtaric acid other ingredients mixed with designed as a bummer drink. Throe of the children are dead and lour other members of the family b,are- ly aliv«. I» less than, an Jiqwr aft ep family partook' of the mixture they §% u,np,p.n.§c|9\\i» The democrats of the Ninth congressional district, in session at Cotineil Bluffs, endorsed the nomination of .T. B. Weaver, recently made by the populists. At Corning the democrats of the Eight district, nominated F. Q. Stuart, of the Chariton Democrat. Upon a telegram from the United States marshal at Cedar Rapids, City Marshal Goodrell, of Iowa City, arrested John Zeigler and took him there. Xeigler had been bane-ing around city a few days trading horses, crime for which he was arrested dispatch did not state. George Evaldt, a young .farmer near Red Oak. was fleeched out of $50 by a couple of sharpers at Creston. They arranged a game of billiards between two parties, and McLaughlin. one of the swindlers, borrowed $50 of the Red Oak farmer, representing to him that he had a cinch on the game. The unsuspecting farmer boy loaned McLaughlin the money. He bet and lost Now Evaldt wants his money. One of the parties has been arrested. The prospects are that Evaldt will not recover his money. The business portion of Grand Mound, a flourishing town twenty-four miles west of Clinton, was almost completely destroyed by fire. The fire broke out in Steirs' livery stable and spread rapidly to adjoining buildings. The heaviest losers are: E. Sticrs, Nelson & Anderson, John Merrill, William ! Kahler and Mrs. Dal ton. Daniel Alexander had two valuable stallions burned. The total losses aggregate $20.000: insurance about $10.000. The fire is supposed to have been started by tramps, who were sleeping in Steirs' barn. . The town had but one fire engine, and that was rendered almost useless owing to an inadequate water supply. On the 10th the Iowa battle flags were transferred from the old state armory at Des Moines to the hermetically sealed cases provided at the capitol. Thousands of old soldiers were in the city on that day and it is estimated that 5,000 of them participated in the march to the capitol under the old flags. It is said that every regiment was represented. Arrived a,t the capitol, addresses were delivered by Gen. John W. Noble, the -presiding officer of the day, Major Lacey and Gov. Jackson. An original poem by Major Byers was then read. The flags, after being -photographed, were deposited in the basement of the capitol and afterwards placed in the glass cases on the legislative floor. William Jenkins, night watch at the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy depot at Chariton, shot and killed Josie Murphy, his sweetheart, her sister Julia and the girls' mother, at their boarding house opposite the depot. Josie was instantly killed. The mother was shot twice through the thigh and once through the abdomen. Jenkins then turned the revolver to his right temple and shot his brains out, dying instantly. The cause of the tragedy was jealousy. Jenkins had been keeping company with Josie for some time. The previous night she went out with another young man of the city and when Jenkinf heard of it it crazed him, with the awful result above stated. Josie wa? shot through the heart, and Julia through the bowels. The physicians say all will die. Fire which started at 12:30 a. m. from an unknown cause in McKinnej & Smith's livery barn at Adair, burned two blocks on the north side of th street, one block and part of another on the south side, and one residence on the outside. George Tucker was badly burned about the face while holding the hose, and Wm. Patterson was prostrated by the intense heat. The firemen did nobly. It is said the city has the best company in the state, but they are not supplied with the best of apparatus. Even as it was, they saved many buildings. The Stuart company did not arrive until the home company had the fire practically under control, The total loss figures up the fearful total of $104,125, and the insurance S40,000. Adair will not lie down. The citizens are full of pluck and will go to work at once to make good this terrible loss. Fire started in a livery barn which which was formerly the old M. E. church, at Leon. Five horses were cremated. The adjoining church lying- north burned down; then it crossed the street east, burning a livery barn north, a two-story carpenter's shop, then east a blacksmith and wagon shop, then two buildings, reaching the southeast corner of the block, where a shoe shop was, then north a two-story frame building, barber shop, a restaurant, and another barber shop, the fire was checked by a brick building, below which is a drug store, and above the Leon Reporter office. This building and a little fire engine of the town and the heroic work of all the citizens saved the town from total destruction. The lire was flying in every direction. Five started in a dwelling) in » w £ ^ e&A f tove Jll1(i *° ft lumber yard, but it-was, The people of Ottumwa are delighted with the prospects for a mile track at that place. Arrangements have practically been completed for the site and the track will have the novelty of being only three-quarters of mile long an<l egg shaped. The idea is to £tart # quarter of a mile from the grand staoA a wd finish at the grand et»nd, m tfeP houses will SltUAtldN At .PULLMAN. A Rock Island* express train was wrecked neat LiMColn, Neb., a fcumtse* of rails having been removed, it is believed, either by Softth Omaha strikers or robbers. The trestle at that point is sixty feet high. When the loosened rails were struck they spread and the train bumped along the ties of the trestle fifty feet, then the etigiiie fell into the creek below, followed by the baggage car and smoker. Coals from the engine set the wreck ot> fire, which comvtmnicated to the trestle, and soon all was consumed. The smoker was telescoped in the descent, and most of those in it were piniotted, una,bh>. to escape. The list of fatalities, as furnished by the coroner, is twenty- four, including ten unknown men. Eleven persons were injured. President Cleveland has sent a letter of congratulation and greeting in the name of the United States, to President Dole, of the Hawaiian republic, re- JOIN OFF A BRIDGE. Mechanic* Ai-o Scarce. Aug. li.—With tfce efcclptioii of two departtttefitS atSff Shop' of the PitUfnah WorltS wftS i& operation yesterday. The two departments which did not Start top were the freight and street 6fcr, Nothing was done in these shops be* cause of lack of orders and it inay b6 some time before business tvill justify their reopening. Many of the old men are preparing to leave the town. About 225 tool chests were taken from the shops during the morning'. They are owned by the skilled workmen, whose places have not been filled, although the shops are in operation. The removal of the chests is taken as a last indication that the meti will not return to their posts, although they are offered a chance before strangers are hired. _^ Houtelle Attack* the President. WASHING-TON, Aug. U.—In the house yesterday Mr. Boutelle (rep., Maine), speaking to a question of personal the tmittti Pacific ttdaii— eat* t-Ifr 6 RtiA Mutti tJt*— ti*t bf and ittjttted. Catch ft«U«d cognising it as the legitimate government. In a riot at the intersection of Forest Home and Eighth a venues and Mitchell street, at Milwaukee, resulting from the attempt of the police to prevent a mass meeting called to protest against the action of the health officers in placing small pox patients in the isolation hospital, about thirty men were injured and eleven arrests made There were about 4.000 people in the mob and they used stones, bricks and clubs on the police, but .were finally dispersed. It is officially reported that the efforts of Great Britain and Russia to peacefully settle the Chinese-Japanese troubles have failed. China is willing to pay an indemnity, but refuses to surrender her sovereignty over Corea. Latest reports from the Alabama election state that Gates, dem., has been elected governor by about 18.000 majority while the democrats will have 25 or 30 majority on joint ballot n the legislation. A Denver dispatch says ,that J. R. Vilson, an El Paso deputy sheriff, cap- Lired by Adjutant General Tarsney in Missouri, has made a full confession nd given Chief of Police Armstrong ,he names of all the men connected vith the tarring and feathering of the adjutant general in Colorado Springs a few weeks ago. The Pullman strike has been declared off by the American Railway Union. An appeal is made to working-men to vote the populist ticket. Eire broke out in the grand stand at the Chicago base ball park while 10.000 people were on the ground. Twenty persons were injured in the panic which ensued. The loss will probably exceed SI0.000. privilege, denied a published imputation that he had introduced for political purposes resolutions recognizing the new Hawaiian republic. He sharply criticized the course of the administration in the matter, In the morning hour Mr. Meyer !dem., La.) again called upon the bill to promote the efficiency of the militia. Mr. Fithian (dem., 111.) denounced the government for sending federal troops into Illinois without first receiving a request from the governor. Mr. Meyer (dem., La.) and Mr. Cannon (rep., 111.) defended the action, declaring that the President had done his duty. The morning hour expired without action on the bill, and at 2:15 p. m., under the special order, the remainder of the day was devoted to business reported from the committee on claims. In the course of two and a half hours six relief bills were passed by the house. Then at 4:30 p. m. the house adjourned. Summer Cottage Burns. ELKHOBN, Wis., Aug. 11.—By the burning of the summer cottage of Mr. Charles E. Hollenbeck of Rockford at Lauderdale lakes, six miles north of here, last night, a servant girl named Sadie Fall on of Rookford was burned to death. Mrs. Holleubeck was severely burned and her spine injured. Her mother, Mrs. Brown, had her nip and ankle broken, and may die from (her injuries. The fire was caused by the falling of a hanging lamp, the flames spreading so quickly the inmates only escaped by jumping from the windows. OMAHA, Aug. JO— The hOfth bound passenger train on "the Rock island, No. 8, due in this city at 11:40 p. m.* crashed through a trestle at a point four miles north of Lincoln at 30 o'clock. 'Eight persons are known to have been killed and many Injured. The wreck caught fire and four men who escaped uninjured were pre* vented from doing much at recovering the helpless passengers. Wrecking trains were dispatched to the scene of the disaster. The engine and combination car Went over the bridge, leaving the coaches suspended in the trestle. Two passengers and a brakeman of the end coach were not injured. They managed to release two othera ttifttetes At iABiJ Af in *fccfrfeftt. . lit, Aug.11.— The coal i and Sfeatonvilie hate returned; to wdrk upon the ColUmbus scale and the shafts at both places are in lull) operation. A large numbe/of miners-! ffofii Spring Valley made applications. 1 at both plates for work* but were re*| fused on the ground that the homes people must be cared for first. ; Moimrs. ill, Aug. 11—The coal strike Which began April Si was officially declared off yesterday. Deputy • Sheriff Alsduff. who has been stationed at Carbon Hill with a large number of deputies, telegraphed Sheriff Daniels that the strike had been declared off and asked that conveyances be sent for the removal of his men, the situation being no longer considered dangerous. NEW ROAD IN OPERATION. Be Doinc Teliuantepec Xilne Is Said to Good Business. COATZACOAJ.COS, Mexico, Aug. Jl.— Through trains are being run between this port on the Atlantic and Salinas Cruz, on the Pacific coast, on the new Teliuantepec railroad. Local business is already heavy and it is expected that the through traffic will increase very rapidly. Elward Boclet, formerly traveling auditor and commercial agent of the Mexican National road, has been appointed general freight agent of the Teliuantepec line. The general offices of thu»,voad will be located in this city. Senate Holds a Brief Session. WASIITSGTOX, Aug. 11.—The session of the senate yesterday lasted only a little more than an hour and a half, during which no business of any importance was transacted. Georgia Is to Invite Immigrants. CAKBOJJLTON, Ga,, Aug. 11.—The Georgia State Agricultural society, by a vote of 30 to 25, authorized Gov. Northern to invite Northwestern im« migration into Georgia. New York Democratic Con mention. SAHATOOA, N. Y,, Aug. 11.—The New York state democratic conven* tion will be held here Tuesday, Illinois Town Burns. ' CHAMPAIGN, 111., Aug. 11.—Gifford, a thriving town in the nor.theastern 'part of this county, suffered the extinction of its business section by fire last night Twenty-one business houses, two grain elevators, the Illinois Central depot, extensive grain cribs, and lumber sheds were burned, •Ice's drug store, Beacham's dry goods store, and a livery stable are all that •is left of a fine business center. The loss will amount to $100,000. The fire •had everything 1 its own way as the town had no apparatus with which to fight it. The loss is covered partly by insurance. Board of CHICAGO, Aug, 9,-Tbe following; table shows the range of quotations oa the cago board of trade to-day; ARTI- CLES Wbeat-9 Aug,,. Sept,.. Deo..., May.,. Corn—8 Aug.,, .55% Oct... May,. Oats—2 Aug. . OcL'. May.. Porte- Sept • Lard Sept. Jap.. S, Ribs- Sept. Jan.. .59 .57 ,55 18.80 7.80 7.95 6.85 Low. CLOSING Aug. MX .65% .58 .33 7.35 7.15 6.87} 0.75 ,55 MX My. . ,54% 18.30 13.80 7.80 7.85 6.97} 6.85 8, Democrats Ajtree. CHEYENNE, Wyo., Aug. 11.—It was nearly midnight last night when the democratic state convention finally agreed upon a ticket after a wrangle lasting fifteen hours. It is as follows: Governor. W. IL Holiday; secretary oi state; D. W. Gill; auditor, J. M. Fenwick; superintendent of public instruction, A, J. Matthews; supreme 'court judge, S. T. Cam; congress, H, •A. Coft'een. Fatal Result of a, Fend, KKWANEE, III, Aug. 11.—This community is excited over a feud which yesterday resulted fatally to one of ithe parties. July 34 Earnest Ladd, 'son of Attorney C. 1C. Ladd, and Ed Bonner had a fight over.a young lady, in which Ladd cut Conner with a knife so that he died from the effects 'of the wound. Ladd is under arrest. Mexican Com Crop WUl I?e a Failure, -WASHINGTON, Aug, 11.—Owing to drouth the first erop of corn of Mexico will be almost ft failure. In the northern states it is learjied. that wheat yield is very light an<* the late 9orn crop should prove to be unusually fine large importations -.of cereals from the' United States will have to be made, The killed: DEPEW, IKE, engineer. • STANDARD, C. D., conductor. FIREMAN. " ^™^ THREE TRAVELING MEN AND TWO FARMERS. The engineer and fireman are buried under the engine. Others are supposed to have been buried in the wreck. The injured: BELL, I. B., of Lincoln. BCOTT, F. P., expressman. BHBRRKU, C. D., mail clerk. TRAVELING MAN. About twelve others were injured, ,but their names are not known In response to a telephone message from the state prison, in the vicinity of the wreck, a party of physicians, police and fire department .went to the scene and rendered all, assistance possible. ' 4 The train was thundering along about forty miles an hour when it approached the bridge. The night was dark and there was no signal indicating any danger. As the engine entered the structure there was a crash, a straining of the wheels, and down it plunged. The impetus was so great that the cars were dragged along and all were piled up in a heap at the bottom. In the front cars of the train were probably thirty passengers. The disaster came so suddenly,, and was so complete that none of tliose who still lived could realize what had happened. The awful fact alone was evident that the train was a mass of wreckage; that the passengers were crushed to death almost instantly, and that the others were lying bleeding and bruised, saved as if by a miracle from ths same fate. ' ; j \Vhilethewreck-.\vas piled on the banks of the stream the cars took fire from the lamps and began to burn rapidly. The 'rescuers were unable successfully to fight the rapidly consuming flames and they devoted themselves to an endeavor'to save the baggage of the passengers. The scene was lighted by the glare of the burning coaches, and the injured were conveyed to the roadside and to the nearest houses. All the passengers suffered bruises and slig-ht cuts, but the least seriously hurt joined the farmers and railroad men who had been collected, and by the time the relief train from Lincoln had arrived all those disabled had been giveii slight attention. How the accident was caused has not yet been ascertained. ttntit J'ay for Belnc on Stttk*. BUKFAix), N. Y., Aug, :1 —The grand lodge of the Order of Railway Conductors of America having rejected the claims made by the men who quit work during the Lehigh Valley strike last year, John H. Wiles and forty-seven other members began suits in the Supreme court yesterday to recover a sum aggregating 812,000 as strike pay, at the rate of $00 a month. The suits will be tried in September. Vice Grand Conductor Wilkinson was here trying to arrange a compromise, but was not successful. Foles Not Allowed to Congresrate. * LA SALI,B, 'ill., Aug. 11.—Serious trouble was avoided here through the action of Sheriff Taylor, in preventing the miners of Spring Valley and others of the surrounding towns from attending the funeral of Anton Schurman. The burial took place quietly. The militia, deputies and the Peru home guards were present at ths funeral, while the , La: Salle home guards' were kept in the barracks ready to respond for duty. The coroner's jury returned a verdict of justifiable homicide. A. It. V. Man Arrested. BnA7.ii* Ind,, Aug. 11.—Grant Agnew, deputy .United States marshal, came from Indianapolis yesterday and placed under arrest A. 1). Smith, president of the local A. R. U., ttnd John Comer, a striking railroader. They were charged ; wlth contempt of United States court The prisoners^ were taken to Indianapolis. Severj of the strikers have applied for w« and it is believed the strike will called off in a short time. ' Gov. Nelson TVH1 Act. ST. 1'Atiiv Minn., Aug. U.— ( Nelson has received Iroih Secretar, Danforth of the Commercial club letter notifying him of the appoin inent of a .committee to act in the en' deavor to secure'the reinstatement o all A. 'R. U. men n-o't offensive during the strike. The governor replied he' w'ould serve and do all in his power to further the desires of the men. All Oaiot at,La Salle. SPHINQ VALLEY, 111., Aug. H- — Everything is quiet in Spring Valley and nothing is talked about but tae La Salle tragedy of Wednesday. The miners have not yet receded from their position in refusing to treat witb Manager, Dalzell. CONGRESSIONAL, Wyoming Populists Nominate. CASPER, Wy., Aug. ll.~H, D, Mer i-itt of Ruwlius and Prof. Elliott of this city were elected chairman and secretary of the populist convention here yesterday. The platform declares in favor of free silver, is anti- invasion, and denounces federal interference in American Railway Union affairs. Following is the ticket: Governor, Tidbal, Sheridan; secretary of state, Elliott, Cheyenne; auditor, Pierce, Green River; treasurer, WilV iams, Buffalo; superintendent of public instruction, Rollraan, Saratoga; Supreme judge, O'Connor, Cheyenne, .50 MX ,83 MX 13.S5 It W»s » Aug. U.— AP-. explosion took place in a wagon loaded with empty boxes, near Armour's packing house in the heart o| the stock yards, at 0:30 o'clock last evening, J?Q one \ YR s hurt, but the Avagon and bo S es were blown to pieces. Jt is supposed H, dynamite bomb exploded, but w° traces of such an instrument could fc$ \Vnlt for Government Figures, CHICAGO, Aug, 11,—People interested, , corn wore inclined to take a breath- .pg spell yesterday after the two days' .battle. However, prices were irregular and the feeling still nervous All eyes are now turned in the <Hre tiou of the forthcoming governwepi crop x-eport, \Yhich is expected to bullish- This document will be^givep ovjt to the country from WasJjihgt this afternoon, and if H is pot up to the expectations of the bulls t bears will have some fup a,nd perhaps IftU out of 1 ' the fancy pricea SENATE. Washington, August 4.-The bill to tax national bank notes and United States treasury notes by states, passed. Bill providing for inspection of immigrants by United States consuls and for the exclusion £ anarchists was debated but went 11 Monday. SJ5XATB. •Washington, August 0.-Bill for exclu- ion and deportation of anarchists was discussed at length and passed. HOUSE, * Johnson of Ohio presented a memorial praying for the impeachment uf Judge iicks'ot the Northern district of Ohio. Referred to judiciary committee. Indian appropriation bill amendments were de- ited but no action takeu. SJ3NATS. Washington, -August 7.-A resolution passed which directs the president to take stops to release American cuisens confined i» the island of Cuba for participation W the recent rebellions. r HOUSE. Adjourned at •%;& fitter a short and un- Cresting session. The conference P bouse democrats to consider the matter oj the delay .m tho tariff conference adjourn- Washington, August 8,—EiH tP age holding a world's fair at Atlanta, R»., •• in 1835, by admitting exhibits frpe <?£ ,<Jn,ty and by providing for gtrWsg off r^" 1 " "« the Upited States mmt, passed. 6.99X 0.76* tournament yesterday, AwprJpw ctouapWB, won Torpedo lioat Pping IJ.1., Aug. 11.—The the first eea*going vessel ever built 0n tne westers yiy|i's, armed her© from, was bwUt, partedjev tlw mile Com Preps CHICAGO, Awg, i'Q ,-r-Th.te was another wild day Jo the grain markets, particularly at the opening-, when good aclvnnces and the highest prices of the 4ay wtre recorded. Although there was }ibe|>»l geneva! trying by -the cpwntry, th§ reaU?l»g by th,e largest Bpjflprs took the edge off the market a.n$ caused, fiha^p re^ciiojcis, 60 tftat the close \YftS weak a| Rea^y the, Jovy» e«t P9i»t. vritb a 3% (jests oft «wn, »»fl star 'fifth hw' w° wow. of its w»aw"»Wo fo with, the sesse pj A dog 6VVne4 by Judiciary cqnmittee presented » jor ap jnv^Wg8«9» <* ^ against Judge fUP^s apd it was agreed t9, A Nwlntiw jngtrupting Of labor to investigate, the machinery PR- labor, wages, jp, • BRNATB ' il Ai v *i-.jrf Vl$ ffl effepte Ql etc., wnj W land? JJOUBJ5. ,w~as spent IB toejB reportBd frpBA comnUttee QB Jn.yen.tW ' ftWge g^jd tp be'#t wprk on a.n o.f street car propulsion" to reyoJutioBige tiw J«» itwm vitt'tow to

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