The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 24, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 24, 1894
Page 6
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ffite Ri^ttBLlOAN, l Algona Republican, The judge of the Keokuk county district court sentenced Olt Smith to fifteen years in the penitentiary for bur glary at Atwood. It is said a man hunt will be organized for the purpose of ferreting out the gang who shot Marshal Wray in Monroe county. In the district court at Marion in the case of J. F. Fiedlar against the city of Cedar Rapids, for $3,000 damages, for a fall on a defective sidewalk, the jury returned a verdict awarding him $150. As the result of ti overs' quarrel, Chas. Kahler, a young carpenter of Davenport, shot Lizzie Mchterf in the face, inflicting a serious wound, then sent a bullet in his own brain, dying instantly. The girl will recover. A few nights since while Sheriff Stamm and family, of Sibley, were attending a political meeting, John Ziek, in jail for larceny, broke through the ceiling of the jail room into the jailor's dwelling and escaped. The sheriff had forgotten to lock him in the steel cage lor the night. The Crescent Macaroni Company, of Chicago, has bought the macaroni factory at Davenport, and will at once take possession of it and operate it, largely increasing its capacity. It has been in successful operation two years. The company is composed of Chicago men, has just been incorporated for the purpose, and is capitalized at §50,000, paid up. Joseph Leonais, the first white man to settle in Sioux City, after a lapse of thirty-eight years, has taken out his first naturalization papers. When Leonais first located in Iowa he built a log cabin on a lot near which the police station now stands. He is a Frenchman and was one of the em- ployes of the Hudson Bay company who came up the Missouri river in 1842. The Anti-Horse Thief Association of Iowa, at a meeting held in Des Moines, elected the following officers for the ensuing year: Grand worthy president, N. D. Merrill, Creston; grand worthy president, L. Robb, of Charleston; grand worthy secretary, O. B. Cobb, Allerton; grand worthy treasurer, J. T. Cameron, West Grove, Davis county; grand worthy marshal, W. T. Proper, Bonaparte; grand worthy chaplain, David Abbott, Thayer. The expiration of the Bell telephone patents last spring is the means of Fort Dodge getting a new telephone exchange, which will be established at once. The Iowa Union Telephone Company has operated an exchange in that city for about a dozen years, but it is said their occupation will be gone soon, for 00 per cent of their patrons have been secured for a home company, which reduces rates and will probably more than double the list of subscribers. Hon. L. S. Merchant, managing editor of the Cedar Rapids Daily Republican, died on the 18th, after an illness of less than a week of inflammation of the brain, superinduced by overwork. Mr. Merchant was born at Bennington, Vt., in 1840. When 20 years old he came to Iowa and entered the employ of the Cedar Falls Gazette, later becoming a partner in its management. In 1880 he went to Butte, Mont., and assisted in founding the Daily Inter-Mountain. After two years he returned to Iowa and purchased an interest in the Manchester Press. In the fall of 1883 he secured an interest in the Daily-Republican of Cedar Rapids. He was state binder from 1884 to 1888, and was state oil inspector at the time of his death. James Dooley was hanged at the Fort Madison penitentiary at 12:15 on the afternoon of the 19th, His nerve did not forsake him and he walked to the scaffold without assistance. He made a short speech, saying the law was defective, and he hoped those present and the executioner would be forgiven bj' God as he had been. About forty persons witnessed the execution. Slier iff Eldridge, of Adams county, sprung the trap. The crime for which Dooley paid the death penalty was the murder of his aunt, Mrs. W. H. Coons, and his cousin, Nellio Coons, aged 10 years, on the night of May 12, 1892, near Prescott, Iowa. On that night the husband and father of the murdered women left home on a trip. Next day he found his wife and daughter dead in one room, The condition of his wife's clothing indicated an outrage had been attempted prior to the murder. Dooley, who lived with his uncle, was missing, but on May 13th was captured near Yil* lisca. He was convicted and after? wards admitted his crime. He was 19 years of age and a victim of cigarettes 'and yellow-bached literature. The postoffioe at Sheffield was btir- glarizecl a few nights ago, and con- eiderable plunder stplen. Officers at pnee started in pursuit of the thieves, EJastern capitalists have made heavy investments at R/edfield in the ex* tensive fields of asphaltnm, discovered, i feet below the surface by the men ! jhaye be#n at wprk there fop s,onw i p^trpjevmi, Jt is . A United States marshal at Cedar Rapids has been looking for Henry Zetitner to pay r>p a fine of $100 or go to jail to appease the wrath of Uncle Sam. When he found that the state already had Zeutner in its clutches, and that he was in the county jail at Anamosa, the marshal concluded to Wait. < John A. Ayres, 10-year-old son of Editor S. P. Ayres, of the Knoxville Journal, left a note bidding "his mother a loving good-bye and expressing a hope that he would meet her in a better world, took his father's revolver and started for the pasture with the cow. He did not return and search was instituted. His dead body was found in a lonely spot in the pasture, with a bullet hole running from his right temple clear through his head. No cause is known for the act, as he was healthy and apparently without trouble of any kind. The Iowa State Dairy Association will hold its eighteenth annual convention at the Agricultural college November 14-10, 1894. The meeting! of this association have always reflected the high character of the Iowa dairy interest and the coining meeting promises to compare favorably with any former one—which is saying good deal. The topics introduced are always practical and discussed with temperance and courtesy. The college, experiment station and creamery are objects of interest which those who attend will have ample opportunity to inspect. Those who come will be hos pitably entertained at the college, and reduced rates by rail have been granted, on the basis of 100 present from abroad. Address C. L. Gabrilsen, sec retary, New Hampton, Iowa. One of the most startling politica sensations that has occurred in the state for years was the suicide of W D. Ingraham, clerk of the distric court of Des Moines county, and can didate for re-election on the democrat! ticket. Ingraham had served th county for two years and had just en tered a hot political campaign for re election when the tragedy occurred. Since his renomination charges have been made against him by his political antagonists of misuse of public funds. It was stated that his bondsmen had to make good a shortage of §2,000 a year ago and that last month he was ordered by the court to pay over to the county treasurer §10,000 cash bail which was forfeited. This, it seems, he was unable to do, but is charged with having appropriated other bail money to pay this §10,000 previous to his nomination. His inability to straighten his accounts so preyed on his mind that he took his own life by shooting. The suicide took place in the vault of his office. A committee representing the Federation of Churches a few days ago asked Mayor Hillis of Des Moines to stop pool selling at the races, but as the council, by a vote of 8 to 1, had asked him not to stop it the mayor refused to act. Later the committee appeared before Justice Dodsou and swore out warrants for the arrest of five bookmakers and pool sellers and the following officials: Fred Johnson, chief of police; Frank Phillips, police judge; John Monarch, chief of the fire department; John Peterson, constable of Lee township; H. G. McElderry, member of the city council. The charge preferred is as follows: "That they did willfully and with intent wager a bet \ipon the result of certain trials and contests of speed between contesting horses, and the same was carried on by what is commonly known as buying and selling pools, in which this defendant participated, said pools being a combination of bets or wagers upon said time and contests of speed," The officials all deny the charge and say that they will have the members of the committee arrested on the charge of perjury and malicious prosecution. A few days ago a lady about 20 years of age arrived in Madrid from Boone. She made no business known, neither did she have any baggage. Her general appearance was not striking, except that she had a harelip. She ate a hearty dinner at the Forest House, after which she consulted Dr. Brown for what she called heart disease. As j the doctor was busy he told her to leave her name, which she did, giving it as Miss Mary Wilson of Cedar Kapids, and agreed to call at 4 p. m, She then went back to the Forest House, and called for a spoon and glass of water. This was about 3 o'clock in the after- doon. Between 4 and 5 Landlord Scott, hearing cries of agony, immediately went to her room, Finding it locked, he bnrsted the door open, where she was found.on the bed in a dying condition. Drs. Sturgeon and Farr were summoned and pronounced the case hopeless, as they found that she had taken arsenic in such a quantity as to eat out her vitals. A note was found under her pillow, and read as follows: *»My name is Mary Wilson, of Cedar Rapids, I take this poison because of cruel treatment, not from my parents but from those outside, trying to get me into'an insane asylum. My parents have "been good." Fire started in $vncl destroyed MCT Broom's store at Laurel and 'then leaped to the adjoining building belonging to John ftiemer, anfl from that to the store of J, W. Burster & Cp. The losses on the property destroyed are aboui a.s follows: J. R. McUraom, 83,00,0; insurance, W'OQ; John Jieimer, $j,8U05 insurant* $i,ooo; J. W. insurance, pi.jaQ. The tfcp pppjasite side, p.f th.e. IOWA, USE F68 ELfeCfFUCftV, ft tAtnp—Bftdj- Five fatalities have resulted from he firing on the mob at Washington Dourt House by the militia. Affidavits lave been filed charging Sheriff Cook and Colonel Coit with murder. It is said that another of the Quantico, Va., train robbers was captured at Cincinnati, O., where he broke his eg while attempting to, board a freight train. Nathan Strauss, Tammany's candidate for mayor of New York, sent a letter to the executive committee declining to be a candidate, because Hill decided to allow his name to go on the anti-Tammany ticket in addition to the regular ticket. The committee nominated ex-Mayor Grant, Who had several times declined to accept. Advices from St, Petersburg are to the effect that the condition of the czar is hourly growing worse and that death is expected at any time. According to a New York democrat, if the. republicans obtain control of the legislature Senator Hill will retain his senate and will not qualify as governor, even should he be elected. Advices from Cumberland, Md., say that one of the Qnantico train robbers has been captured there, and that two men were in custody at Cherry Run. On the first was found $1,500, two watches, several pocket books, two loaded revolvers, several disguises and a memorandum showing when the boodle was divided. The money was full of holes made by stitching by the express company. Recently near Washington Court House, O., a colored brute named Dolby committed a criminal assault on Mrs. Mary Boyd, aged 35. A few days ago he was captured, identified and placed in jail at Washington Court House. When the time for his trial arrived a mob almost succeeded in getting hold of him while he was being taken from the jail to the court house. Dolbj' pleaded guiltj' and was sentenced to twenty years imprisonment. The mob became threatening and the governor sent two companies of militia to the scene. When the mob forced the door of the court house the militia fired, killing two and wounding a dozen, several fatally. The citizens were frenzied and threatened,to blow up the court house with dynamite, but finally, under protection of the militia, the prisoner was taken to the train and then to the penitentiary. Russian advices are to the effect that the czar has been systematically poisoned by nihilists in his household and that death cannot be averted. It is said that England recently held a cabinet meeting to talk of settling the Japanese-Chinese war by mediation, but could get no other power to assist in the program. Russia is said to be massing troops and provisions on the Chinese frontier and it is thought will shortly disclose her policy regarding the Japanese- Chinese affairs. A passenger train on the Richmond, Fredericksburg & Potomac railroad was held up near Quantico, Va., a few nights ago by bandits. The work was done in a very orderly manner by first capturing the engineer and fireman and then splintering the express car door with dynamite. They then compelled the express messenger to open the safes, took between $150,000 and §300,000, and escaped with the engine. Near Sacramento, Cal., two men captured the track walker of the Sovithern Pacific and compelled him to flag the overland train with his torpedoes and lantern. The train stopped and they captured the engineer and fireman and going to the express car, by threatening to kill these men, influenced the expressman to open the door. They then captured four bags containing §50,000 in gold, and escaped; Posses are in pursuit. The Southern Pacific has offered $10,000 for their capture, ROBBER OUT Of LUCK. Tit. A. R. Amos, of 2l7 Equitable building, who is a leading specialist of Des Moines, demonstrated beforj the Polk Cotinty Medical'Society the practical use to which the electric light may be ptit in the practice of medicine. The demonstration was decidedly iidvel. By the use of the electric light Df. Amos made it possible to see the flow of an incandescent lamp in the stomach through the flesh of the abdomen, a most wonderful spectacle. With still another instrument the doctor illumined the air passages inside of the skiill so that the tissues and blood vessels of the face could be distinctly discerned. With a third instrument the light was thrown into the eye so that the eyeball reflected the light as if the current of electricity was inside of it and it Were the globe of the lamp. The patient, Mr. Lee, at the demon-, stration with the light used in the stomach, had only to swallow a small rubber tube at the end of which was the glow lamp, and through which the wires of the battery ran, the current was turned on, and at once the presence of the lamp in the stomach was plainly discerned through the body. The physician is able to determine _by its location in the body the position and condition of the walls of the stomach, being detected by the position of the light. The effects of the other demonstrations were as startling as this one. The small rubber tube with a glow lamp at the end was inserted in the mouth of a lady patient and instantly, when the current was turned ( n, the tissues of the face and throat became perfectly plain to sight. Dr. Amos has a gastriscope, also a complicated and enormously expensive silver instrument, a triple tube bent at the lower end and which the patient is forced to swallow while on his back on the operating table, the electric light being at the lower end and brilliantly illuminating the inside of the stomach so that the physicians can see from the telescope at the end of the tube at the patient's mouth the walls of the organ, the light reflecting the image through the bent tube by means of prisms. The demonstrations made by Dr. Amos were something new for Des Moines and the inovation will be enjoyed by the people, as it was by the • big meeting last night. The evident learning of the doctor and his familiarity with these improved agencies in the practice of medicine speak volumes for the good he can do humanity which suffers. The science of medich^ is progressive and Dr. Amos is keeping up with the procession. Dr. Amos has had exceptional advantages for preparation for his profession. He graduated at Rush Medical College, in Chicago, with the class of 1882 and practiced general medicine for seven years. He went to Europe five years ago and took up the study of eye, ear, nose and throat in the University of Berlin. From there he went to Vienna and studied under the great masters, Politzer, Gruber, Fuchs and Stellwag. Letters of _ commendation from them secured him at once the position of clinical assistant in the Royal Eye Hospital and the Royal Ear, Nose and Throat Hospital; of London, two of the most celebrated hospitals in Europe, where he served one year. He then returned to Des Moines and opened an office m the Equitable building, where he is now located permanently, but still not satisfied with his preparation, closed the office temporarily and spent a year more in Johns Hopkins Hospital, Bal-, timore, devoting the most of Ins time to pathology and bacteriology. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. ONE OF f HE C \UOHf QUANflCO OANO feV CHANCE. Others Said to fie Attested—fcflf>tnred Matt »ft8 Money, ArtaS ftiut fclfc- itiiK<s»* afid ft Iftcfc e* CIrcttm* gpettlon* Mmer TOLEDO, Ohio, Oct, 19.— At Latta, Paulding county, yesterday, as the express messeng-er on the east bound Nickel-Plate train was throwing off packages, a strange man picked xip a package of fur garments and started to run. The messenger fired, hitting- the robber in the side, He dropped the package and escaped after a half mile chase, being picked up by a buggy with two men which was evidently waiting for him. His route could be traced by the blood ho lost. the J>"ttr«ilH{? I4HM1 .Allotted, TUCSON, Ari., Oct. 18.— Gov. Hughes by request met with the Pima and Maricopa Indians in their council yesterday at Sacaton Indian agency^ The Indians want the farming land of their reservation allptcd to themselves in, severally in small tracts for cultivation furnished with water. The governor told them he would assist them in their request to the government, They w|U make formal application to the interior department for their allotments of land, DES MOINES, Oct. 15.— In the list of 330 Unitecl States patents issued last week Nebraska inventors have 3, Minnesota 3, Iowa 10, Missouri 10, Illinois 38. Patents have been allowed to Iowa inventors, but not issued, as follows: To W. C. Johnson, of Oskaloosa, for a furnace for heating buildings with hot water. The boiler is composed of straight tubes and elbows so arranged and combined that they will extend around the inside of the wall of the combustion chamber to be enveloped by the products of combustion and all oi' their surfaces utilized as heating- surface. To N. Weiler and li, O, Stutsman, of Des Moines, for a compound lever lifting jack in which the lever moves in a vertical plane and lifts an object a short space at every motion of the lever until the desired elevation is obtained. By a simple adjustable device the action can be reversed, as required to lower the elevated object, For many purposes it has advantages over a screw jack, TO J. E. Barnes, of Ottumwa, for a carpet stretcher described in his claim as follows; An apparatus for stretching and fastening carpets, comprising an open-ended sheet metal cushion and carpet-griping device made of a single piece of sheet metal having integral teeth on its underside and a bail or frame attached thereto for the purposes stated, a lever having a handle at its top end and its lower end pointed to engage a floor, a hook and tack puller projecting from the lever to engage the said bail or frame, and » hammer poll near the pointed end of the lever, to operate in the manner set forth, Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for .35 pents. Valuable information for inventors free. a, ANP J, TUwi* ORWJG, Solicitors of Patents. Md. j Oct. terday about 1:10 o'clock Office* Bi-eck oi this city noticed a man acting in a rather suspicious manner near the Baltimore & Ohio depot. He tried to board express train No< 9, west bound, with two sachels. The man answered the description of the one Who Was implicated in the robbery of the. express car at Quantico, Va,,, last week. As soon as the officer attempted to make the arrest the matt started to rail* but was soon caught by the officer. He claimed to have been stopping at one of the hotels in this city, and upon being taken to each of the hotels in turn claimed that it was in a different one. He was taken to the station house and upon being searched $1,653 1 was found hidden in two woolen stockings. Nine hundred and twenty-three dollars were in bills and $030 in silver, one silver watch and one gold one; a lot of pawn tickets and three silver pocket books. A fine revolver was in his pocket with forty-three cartridges. He had a memorandum book showing where the entire boodle had been divided between the men. In his satchel were found old muddy shoes, a slough hat and wearing apparel that looked like disguises. He claimed that he was an ex-detective in Missouri and afterward denied it. He asked to be taken to the water closet, and while there tried to hide another revolver and some money, but was caught in the act. The man is rather stout and weighs at least 160 pounds; is six feet tall, smooth face and dresses neatly. It was discovered by the officials that he had arrived in this city at about 11 o'clock a. m. and had lost several hundred dollars in a gambling house. He was seen Tuesday coming out of a clothing store by Officer Goss, who, on questioning him at night, asked him about this occurrence. The man stated that he had purchased two suits of clothes and had paid f or ^ them, and intended coming back to this city to get them. He refused to give his name, and, after being examined, was committed to jail to await a trial on 35th of this month. Officer Breck, who made the arrest, says the man fought like a lion and attempted to draw a revolver. Since he was committed to jail he has become sullen and refuses to talk. He curses the. officer who made the arrest and threatens to make things lively for him if he gets the chance. Before his committal he told so many conflicting stories that there is not the least doubt but that he is one of the men who successfully robbed- the express. . It is rumored in police circles that several men have been arrested at Cherry Rim, W. Va., all with large amounts of money in their possession, but as yet no particulars can be learned. A number of police will go to the scene at once, when the men will be brought to this city. The officer who made the arrest in this city said that if he had not caught hold of the man as he was about to board the train he would certainly have been killed, as Attet* the Oct. 19. -*~A Lahf- papel publishes a' detailed accaunt it om native sources of the death of the Ame^t of Afghanistan. In the description of the death bed scene it is said the Ameef earnestly exhorted his eldest sotf, Sar> daf Habibtiila Khan, to remain a friend to the British. LofcJboisr, Oct. 19.—The Chronicle" says: "A report has reached us that the In- 1 dian government has already put a eolumii ott the march for the Khibef Pass, the principal horth pass intd Afghanistan from India. The report • is incredible, though possibly the advance guards that are always kept at Rawil Pinde and Attock have received Warning to be in readiness." PALL, WITH BRiPOE TIMBERS. Three Men tnjurcd at Louisville* Kjr.» , by Collapse of it Structure* 1 LOUISVILLE, Ky., fated new he was intoxicated and refused to say why he attempted to board the train at that point .instead of going to the depot. Oct. 19.—The ill- Lotiisville and Jeffersonville bridge Was the scene of another accident shortly after 1 o'clock yesterday. -Three men were hurt, one perhaps fatally. The accident was caused by the falling of a part of the false work under the fourth span, which had just been completed and locked. All the injured were dropped into a barge below with the falling timbers. One man sustained a fracture of the right arm and two ribs. lie also received internal injuries and it is thought will die. The two others were not seriously injured. Citizens Suspected of the Crime. THE DALLES, Ore., Oct, 19,—After relieving F. N. Hill of his position as agent at this 'place yesterday the officials of the Pacific Express company placed Ed I£urtz in charge of the office and caused Hill, Messenger Tibbitts, and Watchman Gibbons to be arrested.; They are accused of complicity in Saturday night's robbery, when $14,000 was stolen. Evidence against them is said to be strong. It is stated important arrest^ will be made shortly. Franco's Ultimatum for Madagascar. PARIS, Oct. 19.—The Estafette says the ultimatum conveyed to Antananarivo by M. L'e Myre de Villars, the French special commissioner to Madagascar, stipulates that France shall exercise an exclusive protectorate over that country and that there shall be a permanent French garrison stationed at Antananarivo. Eight days are allowed Madagascar to make a reply to these demands. Episcopal. Bishops in Conference. NEW YORK, Oct. 19.—The house of bishops of the Protestant Episcopal church of America assembled yesterday in the church mission house to elect a bishop to occupy the positipn in the missionary jurisdiction of >Olympia, Wash. The conference was Held behind closed doors; Rev. Willilkn M. Jefferies, D. D., rector of the cliurch of the Holy Cuinmunion of Tacoina, has been favorably mentioned as the late Bishop Paddock's successor^- 9 FaTl River Weavers Out Again. FALL RIVER, Mass., Oct. 19.—A large number of the weavers employed in the mills in the northern section of the city struck yesterday. In the forenoon 5,000 people gathered at the strikers' meeting at South park and 1,100 weavers participated in the parade which followed. Four hundred women took part in' the procession. The strikers claim the employers -have not kept faith with them. JUDICIAL WAR AT OMAHA- Judge Scott Settles tlio Rosewator Libel Case toy Dismissing It. OMAHA, Neb., Oct. 19.—A thousand people crowded the criminal branch of the District court yesterday to witness the second, chapter in the conflict Renewal of the Smallpox Riots. MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 19.— The stirring up of the s smallpox agitation by the impeachment proceedings against Dr. Kempster has resulted in a breaking out afresh of the riotous spirit which prevailed during the summer. An attempt to remove a patient to a smallpox hospital yesterday resulted of authority between Judge Scott, of in a small r i o t, but nohody was hurt, that department, and the other five judges of the district, respecting the transfer of the libel case against Editor Rosewater of the Bee, to ^ some other judge owing to the allegation of prejudice made againsc Scott, After criticising the other judges for interfering in the affair Judge Scott, on motion of the county attorney, dismissed the case, declaring that if he could not try the case it should not be tried. Preparations have been made by the other judges to secure Supreme court mandamus to compel Judge Scott to transfer the case. The disease is increasing, McKJiiley In Ohio, HAMILTON, Ohio, Oct, 19.—Gov, Me- «** Jr Kinley concluded his day's trip here, where he delivered a public address' last night, At S o'clock » long address! was made at the fair grounds, Dayton, , where a large audience was assembled, ' -Unless prevented by the riot at Wash" jngton Court House Gov, Mcftinley' will start for Louisville, Nashville and New Orleans to-day. - • Big Bo»d Robbery in Brpofclyn NEW YORK, Oct, 19.— Police of lyn are trying to find otit. who fifty $1,000 bonds pf the Mantaus Gas company of West Virginia, The bonds were stolen from the residence of Stephen Putton, pwner of the dock located at 'South' Brooklyn, and is a f>t Battleship BIftloe, NEW YpflK, Get, 19,— The official trial of the United States battleship Maine, promises/ good results, as the ship '' passed through it creditably, The ye- ' 'suits of observations willnptbeknown^v for three or fonr days, as ft good dea}''^ pf figuring will be required before ft , report can ha made. most mysterious are utterly at ease,, The police Married Man—Not married yet? Old Chum— NO, I'm wot, • Married Maa—Now see here, boy, times fire changing 1 mighty fast/ YPU take my a.dyiee &u4 marry toefpr> women get a«y more than, they a,re & Odell, Lawyers, pes Moines, ja. $efer to a»y tswk in P es Moines, p,o you wear shirks? Order af Tttden, pes Moines, Perfect fit guaranteed, Hansen's Radical cough cure, diate relief »R<J cures when .others fail, " Oct. 19.— The oeratio rally here was made an immense the presence pf Y|e§'Pr,e'si» dent stoyonson; In the a,fter»Qp,n lie at Lincoln p&rk to 4,QO,o p. Olaggett, ca ( n$dat,e . the the TTJOSQN, Ari,, Qct, J8,— Soy, by refpest jne$ with the ' jn4ians in their Indians, want the reservation ,to them, he would - * * ' A,» ministry. t»tt»tt»K "Djw» Great Britain ties, wife Mississippi fe «$ epnd jn eolton, fifth f j^fh in, hprs^s, an<J ujules a_nd, toa $lip ql my ' . 1 r ' ' k 1*1

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