The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 12, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 12, 1894
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Page 6
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^-S -_,f ,<: • *tf » ', v If Algana Republican, AtXIONA. ? "W. O. Craigs, of Ida Grove, fell from the blind end of a baggage car on express train No. 5 as it was entering Oakes. One leg was cut off and the other badly injured. He may die. The Polk county attorney has applied lor permanent injunctions against forty-five Des Moines saloons on the ground that the petition filed recently lacks 300 of the 5,300 required by law. . The A. O. U. W. case, which was set for trial before Judge Ney, in Dubu* one, on Sept. 4, has been again postponed owing to the illness of Judge Nourse, one of the counsel in this case. The family of Jerry Pelton, of Lyons, are greatly concerned over his mysterious disappearance and fear something has befallen him. He was last seen walking toward Comanche along the B., C. R. & N. Railroad. When he left he wore gray trousers, black shirt, "white straw hat, no coat or vest. He is of medium height, dark hair and eyes, dark mustache and of rather dark complexion. His wife and father are well nigh frantic over his disappearance. W. T. Ruble has begun suit against the Des Moines street railway company for &5,000. He claims damages for the death of his little son, Guy Ruble, in North Des Moines, a few months ago. The child was standing by his mother near the track waiting for a car. As the car came up the child got onto the track and before the machinery could be stopped or the boy rescued by his mother, he was run over and so mangled that he died. The coroner's jury exonerated the company. By direction of the president, a medal of honor by an act of congress has been issued to First Lieutenant Henry I. Smith, Seventh Iowa infantry, for most distinguished gallantry at the crossing of Black River, N. C., March 15, 1865. He was then serving on the staff of brigade commander, when •under fire and at the peril of his own life, he fearlessly plunged into the swiftly flower river, swollen beyond its banks, and rescued a soldier who had been swept down the stream beyond his depth. In the district court of O'Brien county David Griggs, a brother of the ex- fish commissioner, has sued the Chicago & Northwestern railroad company for damages to a valuable trotting horse injured in shipping over that road. F. B. Holdridge, a brakeman on the Chicago. St. Paul, Minneapolis and Omaha, sues that railway company for §1,900 damages in crushing his hand between the bumpers on a freight train. Louisa Tangman wants §5,000 from John Miller for certain alleged slanderous words spoken. Six years of hard labor in the penitentiary was the sentence passed by Judge Thornell at Harlan, upon A. W. Dickerson of Cass county bank fame, for his fraudulent banking. Mr. Dick- ersod had read by his attorneys a statement attempting to shift some of the responsibility for the bank's condition upon the president and directors, but as a justification of his own course it was a failure. The judge said in sentencing Uickerson: "I have been importuned by many of the accused's friends to give a light sentence, but must adhere to the conclusion to give a severe sentence for the sake of public demands and for the honesty of banks and bankers." The case of McLaughlan, Case, Mushrush and Jones, who are under indictment for the murder of Frank Leib last April, will come off for trial at Audubon October 9, before Judge Thornell. The prosecution is in charge of R. C, Carpenter, county attorney, and Wm. Wonn, one of the best criminal lawyers in western Iowa. Judge Henry Funk and Col. C. H. Mackey are retained by the defense. This is looked forward to as the greatest trial that ever engaged the attention of a court in the county; The defendants are now securely held in jail and every precaution is being taken, that they "may be on"hand to*"answer when court convenes. Another Iowa town has been wiped out of existence. Dows City, in Wright county, a town of about 1,000 inhabitants, suffered a §150,000 blaze. The fire originated in the Mulnox brick shortly after 3 o'clock in the morning, and was well under way when the first alarm was sounded, The Clarion and Jowa Falls companies were called upon to assist and they responded promptly, The Burlington railroad got them to the city as quickly as possible. The .wind was blowing very hard, and in less than one hour not enough was left of the flourishing town for recognition. Two dilapidated stores and about fifty (dwellings is all that is Jeft, The total insurance reaches $75,000. populist convention of the congressional district endorsed the democratic nominee* Frank Q. Stuart, of Phariton, P. £. ?ray, clerk of the supreme eourt, has notified the members of the •bar and all others interested that it has teen ordered by the supreme court ^at in waUing* u p the dftejset lor the Ostler, term, fljp clevfe shall "" hearing, all Pa.698' :CQnUnu,ecj Wilson & Chase's a>y gotsds sk*8 at Cedar Falls was almost destroyed by fire at an early motning hour. The fire is supposed to have been caused by spontaneous combustion in a pile of blankets. The stock was damaged to the extent of 812,000 to $15,000. the insurance is as follows: Home of New York, $2,000; Continental, $2,000; Rock* ford, $2,500; Commercial Assurance, $2,000; Pacific of New York, $1,500; Insurance Company of North America, $1,000; Iowa Mutual, $1,080. Though rain spoiled the fair and the races at Des Moines on the 6th, the laying of the corner stone of the Soldiers' and Sailors' monument was proceeded With with but little inconvenience, as the downpour ceased about 1 o'clock. Shortly afterward the procession Was formed and moved to the site. Arrived here, Governor Jackson, president of the day, introduced Rev. B. F, W. Cozier, who offered prayer. After music by the Iowa State Band the grand officers of the Masonic order performed the ceremonies of laying the corner stone. Senator Harlan, orator of the day, then delivered his address, being followed by Gen. Geo. A. Newman, commander of the G. A. R., and Hon. Thomas Hedges, of Burlington. An important decision has just been rendered by Superintendent of Public Instruction Sabin at Des Moines. tsOV» PECK til tits 1st tto f fetrd It is said that China is fief biiating for Chili's navy and that a first pay* ment has already been made. The match race tit Indianapolis for ft purse of $5,000 between Robert J. and Joe Patchen was expected to bring forbh some phenomenal speed, but not one of the 10,000 people gathered at the track was prepared for the terrible smashing of records that began with the word "go.*' The day was all that could be desired and the track was perfect. The first heat was paced in 2:03%, Robert J. Winning and Patchett coming itt a nose behind. The second heat Was clipped off in 2:02^, Patchen's time being 2:02M? the third heat, 2:64%, Patchett being a half lettgth behind, The three heats averaged 2:03 3*5. General Nathan P. Banks died at his home itt Waltham, Mass., ott the 1st, He Was sick but a few days, Near Memphis, Tetttt., a few days ago, while six negroes charged with incendiarism were being taken to jail by the sheriff, they were stopped by a mob of fifty men armed with shotguns, who shot the prisoners to death. Samuel Fallon, of Webster county, has S, J. KIRKWOOD IS DEAD, of The Grand Old War Governor Iowa Passes Away- The death of Iowa's grand old war two boys who have been going to school in Fort Dodge. The county superintendent decided that as Fallon lived in the country outside of the independent school district he could not have the advantages of the schools without paying for them. Fallon claimed the boys were residents of Fort Dodge because they worked for their board in that city in order to go to school. Superintendent Sabin has decided against him, saying that as the boys were still dependent on him their residence was with their father, who had not given up his claim on them. Mr. J. C. Cotnam, of Norwalk, met with an accident at Des Moines which resulted in his death a few hours later. He was going to the east side to stay with a relative, a gentleman named Stout. He was not watching the progress of the car and suddenly noticed that it had passed the place where he should get off. He was at that time about two car lengths from the turn. In leaping from the car he jumped straight out, the momentum of the car causing him to fall with great severity on the pavement. Several contusions of the skull were seen on examination and the ambulance being called he was taken to his nephew's home in the ambulance. It was found that his skull had been fractured. He died the following day. The coroner's jury rendered a verdict of accidental death, exonerating the street car company. The deceased was 61 years of age and leaves a wife and two children. John H. Catter, a butcher residing at Burr Oak, twelve miles north of Decorah, was lodged in the Winneshiek county jail, under suspicion of having killed his wife and George Wemmet, a former employe. Mrs. Catter was found in the barn, with her throat cut in several places andher face badly cut and bruised,'and Wemmett was found' near the village school, with a bullet hole back of one ear. It is said Catter has been unduly intimate with a Mrs. Heath, a fact which Mrs. Catter learned. It is supposed that she got Wem- met to catch them, and that when Catter found this out he became so enraged that he killed Wemmett and then killed his wife because she would be a witness against him in the case, and he was arrested, Catter's arrest was the result of the coroner's inquest, from the fact that tracks around the school house corresponded with those of Wemmett and those which Catter acknowledges he wore, During a recent storm at Newton the fine residence of Hon. Wm. McElroy, in the east part of the city was struck by lightning and badly wrecked. The lightning appears to have struck the central chimney and on reaching the electric wires followed them to different parts of the building. The floors and ceilings wherever the wires extend are torn up and wrecked, doors torn off their hinges and general destruction wrought. The north front is Shattered and destroyed, sojne of the material being found over 150 feet from the building. The glass in the tower over the main stairway is mostly broken. The lightning came to the ground at the corners of the building, &t one place tearing out the stone foundation. Of the five persons sleep, ing in different parts of the building none were injured by the currents or flying debris. The hall, parlor and and Mr. McElroy's sleeping room are ft wrecl?, without doors or walls to protect from wind and storm. The west front, which does not show much, damage, is wrenched and twisted, showing wonderful force of the shock, The building will have tobe»lmp§t entirely rebuilt as the wreck is almost complete. All but two Independence saloons, were closed a few days ago under the mulct law, the flwt attempt t,9 enloyce the law in that city. Failure to gain consent p|" property owners Is the cause. Cpwty and city ,6fftee.¥s. are enforcing the law- James Casern for twenty rs a resident o| JJawUton, three> o* thj? i&ygegt OQWty dw b,vitt fi»4 .ic rifle AeRee, governor, Samuel J. Kirkwood, occurred at his late residence, on Kirkwood avenue, in Iowa City, at 1:15, on the afternoon of the 1st. He was afflicted with no acute ailment, but for the past eight or ten months had been slowly sinking. Up to ten days before he was able to go upstairs to retire and not until a few days previous was he compelled to take his bed never to rise again. That evening he said to a son of Hon. Ezekiel Clark: "I am an old man now, my race is almost run." At his death bed were gathered the members of his family and relatives only. He was conscious almost to the last, recognizing those about him, and but a short while before the end came he spoke with her who had been his faithful companion for half a century. He had known for a long time that his life was drawing to a close,; and calmly and contentedly at peace with the world, for "none knew him but to love him, none named but to praise," he awaited the coming of the angel of death. Upon receipt of the news of the death of the old war governor, Gov. Jackson issued a proclamation' calling attention to the death and ordering flags on public buildings, displayed at half mast, and that the capitol be appropriately draped. The funeral services over the remains of Iowa's honored war_ governor were held at the family residence in Iowa City on the 4th. Eev. E. N. Barrett, pastor of the Presbyterian church of that city, and commander of G. A. K. post No. 8, and Rev. F. E. Brush, pastor of the M. E. church, conducted the funeral services, after which addresses were made by Gov. Jackson, Senator William B. Allison and others. The funeral cortege was a lengthy one Business was practically suspended and the public schools were closed. FEDERAL FINANCES. ,, . lift d6md6*ais ySitefday ffff the Ihifd time fiofliifiaigd Gets* gft w» P*ek f&f f oterfldr. f he gfspSsilioft td Mffl wi» tin&Ws td ttniti ea aft? candidate. Aftef the ftominfttinf sfiesdbfei aad & Isng thy ftddrUSs ff offi Beflatdf Vilfts aA informal ballot fdf goterfidf w&& tak«it 9?hi s infer juai feattet stowed that Peek had strength. It wusi Peck, 167; Htinnef, 98; Winatts, fi\ Judfd tees, 12; Gustave Wolla<*tfef, 4 The fofinal ballot showed the gdvfirttbr- had a growing power, as the vote stood: Peck, i?i; Hunuer, 9&j Winanii, 91 S Woliaegfif, a. Several motions were made to adjourn during the taking of these two ballots, and af lef this ballet, at ?!l§ o'clock an adjourn* ment was taken for an hour, It was after 8: so o'clock when the convention was called to order, Dur* iag the recess the Peck forces were united and on the first ballot he was again chosen to lead the democracy ef the state. The vote stood: Peck 166, Winans 119, Hunner 63. Gov. Peck was brought before the convention and made the usual speech of acceptance. The ticket Was then completed by the following nominations; LieUteU' ant-governor, A. J, Schmitz; secretary of state, Thomas J. Cunningham; state treasurer, John Hurtner; attorney- general, James L. O'Connor; superin» tendent of public instruction, W. S. Schulz; railroad commissioner, George G Prescott; insurance commissioner, Olaf A. Skaar. The platform adopted reaffirms the principles of the national democratic platform of 189S, declares against the policy of protection and congratulates the party on the passage of the Wilson bilL On the silver question it says: "By the repeal of the republican measure known as the Sherman silver law the money of the country is restored to a sound basis, and no proposed legislation should be entertained which does not provide that every dollar issued by the government should be of equal intrinsic and interchangeable value." The American Protective association is denounced as un-American and worthy of rebuke, the income tax feature of the tariff bill approved, and the administration of President Cleveland indorsed. The action of the Wisconsin democratic senators and representatives in congress is also indorsed. The convention then adjourned. P«je**d!ftfi ftf tfct tJCfirWtitt*, tfes few* tb* ft. stats MfeVfeft EQUALLfetJ IM «smieft ef Haw** in Miftftttstt American Snip Solzed, WASHINGTON, Sept. 8.—According to a report received at the state department from Consular Agent Seat at Bluefields an American merchant vessel was seized by the Nicaraguan authorities and used to convey the prisoners captured at that place to Colon for transportation to Managua. The owners say without their consent the ship was forcibly seized by the Nicaraguan authorities, the prisoners were put on board and taken away. They submit a request for indemnity. The' state department will ask the Nicaraguan government for an explanation. . Increased Customs and Revenue Receipts. WASHINGTON, Sept. 1.—The cash balance in the treasury yesterday was $136,875,440, of which $55,248,033 was gold reserve. The total receipts at the treasury the past month amount to $41,031,330, and the disbursements $31,688,864. Of the receipts $11,804,914-was from customs, and $27,563,278 from internal revenue. The Peoria, 111., district, during the time the tariff bill was in the hands of the president, yielded as high as $500,000 in a single day on whisky, The withdrawals paid last Wednesday were only $48. For the first time ia several months the customs receipts reported here today amounted to more than $1,000.000, and this increase is expected to continue until a large part of the goods now in bond is withdrawn, The pension payments for the month amounted to $12,615,556. RITUAL MUST GO. Lodge, Knights of Pythias the JHajorltY Report. WASHINGTON, Sept 8.—The much mooted German question was decided by the supreme lodges of the Knights of Pythias yesterday by a decis* ive vote • against permitting the use of the ritual in other than the English language, Two votes were taken. The first, on the fsubsti* tution of the .minority report to give the German lodges,8ve years of grace in which to adopt the English ritual, resulted 71 to 41 against the minority report, Then the majority report was adopted by a vote of 79 to 36, Getttog Ready fo* the Veterans, PJTTSBUBQ, Pa., Sept. & vailing idea here now ia to prepare fitting reception for the veterans coming to attend the national encampment of the Array uf tbe Republic, Tbe finis king touches are feeing 1 P la ee4 , ** . - * •*•• W m *r ^_,_ •" ," B ' the Mill Owners "Weakening. NEW BEDFOBD, Mass., Sept. 8—The break in the ranks of the mill owners is widening. A number of them favor a compromise with the strikers and it is understood steps to this end have been taken. A number of directors and stockholders are beginning to be dissatisfied with the present condition of affairs and want the help taken back at the old schedule, saying that the mills can then make money, Fatal Accident on tho Lphigh. WILKESBAHBE, Pa,, Sept. d-'-A serious collision occurred yesterday on tho Lehigh Valley railroad near this city. One engine was demolished and many cars were wrecked and piled up on the tracks. One man was.killed and .another seriously injured. Chicago Board of Trade, CHICAGO, Sept. 6.—The following table shows the range of quotations on the board of trade to-day: 4 Moftfes, Sept. &.•*- Col. Bdott, chairman of the 1 state Committee, called th<5 _>bl>tiiis convention to ordef yesterday lug at io o'eibck and Set, Alien o. Clark of Ottumwa offered praye*. W, fi. ftobb of creston was theft presented as temporary chairman and J* S. Anderson of Wihnebafo county and deo. B, Lang of Des Mdiiiefi M tern* porary secretaries. After the address of the temporary chairman, the foil of districts was called for members of committees, the committee on re&oiu* tions being 1 named as follows: First district, Br> Bailey, Jeffersonj Second, Charles Lloyd, Muscatine; Third, F, & Yeoman, Wrights Fourth, Aaron Brown, Fayette; Fifth, Q. A, Gray, Linn; Sixth, Perry Engle, Jasper; Seventh, R, G, Scott, Polk; Eighth, O. J, Dufur, Union; Ninth, George Muk ler, Pottawattamie; Tenth, 0. Tyson, Webster; Eleventh, F. F. Roe, Monona. There was a call for all the old soldiers to rise and be counted and the secretary reported seventy-five present. General Weaver was called out and made a few remarks which Were warmly received by the convention, * After the noon recess the committee on permanent organization reported in favor of making the temporary organization permanent, and the report was' adopted. J. C. Baker, candidate for congress in the Tenth district, and M. L. Wheat addressed the convention briefly. The following new state central com* mittee was announced by districts in numerical order: George W. Davis, Louisa; A. W. Ricker, Johnson; R. A. Feist, Hardin; Aaron Brown, Fayette; L. W. Wood, Linn; S. W. Brunt, Keokuk; A. W. C. Weeks, Madison; W. H. Robb, Union; T. W. Ivory, Mills; J. E. Anderson, Winnebago; and A. J. Westfall, Woodbury. Nominations being in order, the following ticket was chosen, each choice being by acclamation: Secretary of State—Lieut. Sylvanus B. Crane of Scott. Auditor—J. Bellangee of Polk. Treasurer—Aaron Brown of Fayette. Judges of the Supreme Court—C. C. Cole of Polk and J. E. Anderson of Winnebago. Attorney General—A. W. 0. Weeks of Madison. _ Railway Commissioner—W. W. Pattee of Polk. Clerk of the Supreme Court—Chas. B. Faber of Scott. Reporter of the Supreme Court—J. J. Shea of Pottawattamie. The platform was then adopted as follows: The people's party of the state of Iowa in convention assembled reaffirms its devotion to the true principles of human .government declared in that second declaration of independence, tho Omaha platform of 1892, and especially to that part which declares: , ,. 1. For the immediate free and unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of 16 to 1. 2 We oppose the issue of the United States bonds under any pretext whatever. In the midst of a monetary contraction and a panic we are opposed to an increase of railroad rates in Iowa, and demand a maximum two-cent passenger rate ana a mileage book good on all railroads. 3, In the payment of pensions to disabled union veterans, there should be no discrimination on account of rank. 4., We believe the people should have the power to propose legislation, as well as vote direct upon all general laws passed by ^ux«« MUM., BelSt. 4,«»«*« ift , uc history 6* Minnesota and flot ftl fill in the life ol the fio-rthwest, except ftt. tke time of the fires in the Michifaii- eitieries iff Oetofeef, i8ti s twetty'thf^e- yeaf s ap, has there been such a tef * rible'loss of life and such sufleriftg as- has been caused by the forest fires of the past two days it northern Miftfae- sota. The latest advices from the scene of #ie fire indicate that thefe- will be nearly four hundred lives lost.. This includes the fatalities at Hinck*- lev, Pokegama, Rutledge* Sandstone and all the area covered by the eon- naffratiott. Searching for the dead, under anything like system was only begun yesterday morning, At noon fully two hundred dead were gathered in the cemetery at Hinckley awaiting burial, There were two great heaps of naked and charred bodies in every conceivable attitude, There Were six* teen known to be dead at Pokegama. There were fifty-one at Sandstone village, and about thiny more f»d.n outlaying country, But it must be re* membered that the fire covered a large area of country, some of it very hard to get over by searching parties. There are many isolated families- living in the country and all suffered to some extent, It will take at least a week to ascertain how many are lost, and many of them will never be identified. Many families are being cared for at Pine City, Duluth and Superior. At the former place there are about 500 homeless people, and' it is estimated that at least 1,000 people will have to be taken care of until they can get a new start in life. The wounded in the hospitals at Pine City were all doing well. The surgical staff has. been supplemented by a number of physicians from the Twin cities, and with possibly one or two exceptions all the wounded at these places will recover. , The aggregate loss will run into millions, but it is absolutely impossible to- give any reliable estimate as so wide an extent of country was devastated. The largest single loss was that of the Banner Lumber Company of Hinckjey which is placed at $600,000 by. the o:" fleers of the company. The aggrega loss is variously estimated at fr< $3,000,000 to $5,000,000, and this_ d not include the standing pine tim destroyed. . ' Hinckley. Sandstone, Mission Creej Pokegama, Rutledge and Mansfield a the chief places destroyed in Minnesp though a number of small settlemeij have also suffered from which no d~ nite reports are yet received. Up to last-reports the estimates the lives lost in the fires at differeS points are as given in the follow!' list, and it is almost certain the list^ far below the actual destruction c man life: Hinckley, 300; Sandi 46; Sandstone Junction, 35; Pokegami 35; Skunk Lake, 39; Shell Lake,,!; mis' cellaneous points, 40; total, 336. DULUTH, Sept. 5.—Reports from Pin«< City, Hinckley and the region devastated by the awful forest fires state that the list of fatalities is increasing and that it is now estimated that the- number of dead will reach 500 or 600; The fire is still raging near Bra'inard' / and cannot be stayed until a good rain ' comes. The number of dead at Hinckley now reaches 350. Thousands -of dollars of relief money are being con- , tributed by people of the state and every effort is being made to render- assistance to the afflicted. The search , for bodies in the outlying districts con< - , tinues and bodies are being found all. over the burned .district. 3 K?$ m Supreme ARTICLES. Higb, Low, CLOSING, Sept, 6. | Sept, 5. Wheat-3 Sept... Deo.,., May «, Corn—3 Sept,,, Oct..,, May,., Pats— 9 Sept.,., Oct,. „ PBO,,, Sept, Jan,, kard-j Sept, Oct,.., Jan,,,, S. Rihs- 8>pt., Jan,, ,57% 14, IP H,05 8.65 8,67} S.ITK 14,05 legislative bodies; and upon the foregoing E olitical propositions which we believe to e eminently just, we invite the active cooperation of all good citizens. The convention then adjourned" sine die. _____ •— Bob and Torture an Old Stan. BETHLEHEM, Pa., Sept, 7,—Saffron Haas, a bachelor cobbler 60 years old, living in this city, had $3,000 concealed in his shop, which was broken into by burglars last night The thieves beat Haas almost to death, but did not succeed in getting the money, as the police, hearing his cries, for aid, came in time to frighten them' away, Haas' skull is fractured in half a dozen places and he wilj. probably Bicycle Record Broken. SPBINGFIELD, Mass,, Sept 8,—In an attempt to fix a new mark for the mile John Pye Bliss, the Chicago record breaker, was successful yesterday, covering the distance in 1:53 3-5, the fastest bicycle-paced mile ever ridden. The fastest mile ever ridden on bicycle is only 1:51 by Dirnberger, This was with horse pacing and'was- made at Birmingham last fall fall. ' Trappers' Strike Proves Serious, ; SPRING VALLEY, III, Sept 8,—The trappers' strike was settled Wednes* day night and the mines resumed yes* terday morning, but the trouble is npi yet'over. The boys claim ' they wer« t ,i v ;?*f; deceived in the settlement The trap- ' ' "' pars' strike affects all of the miners; because the mines cannot be operated,, witaont them. / * , '' .54^ 56 14,10 14,09 .53% ,56% '.M$ *m 14.00 Hampshire Republicans. CONCORD, N, H., Sept, 7,-^The republican state convention met here yesterday, with 700 of the 740 dele* gates present. Charles A. , Bwsiel was Dominated for governor. The plft> form denounced the democratic ministration, its Hawaiian and fluan* Kfial policy, and held it respo»s,iW§ ; foy the business depression. ' of the 'Minneapolis were reaffirmed ' at Pullman strike Declare)! Off, CHICAGO, Sept 8.—The, strike was formally declared end yesterday afternpon- , Pe,,, from ten out o$ the eigh'teen •unions of the • American Union at Pu4 m an wet at the ington Vwrney hall,' &nd by 7 to 3 d.e.eWeci they were no Ipngef % s 'Bfe .,$8 ';*$ Joy Colp., to " arrive^ be.r? awTjeined hewtijy other Bis place w&g he Irpnj ars partiejpate ia of |§,0<?a for t'fes HB , f is.e'if m Mm by feiUs, tiurou fires

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