The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on November 14, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 14, 1894
Page 6
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!§L'f:nv^T"f4'; -,«f "Ci« .>"•*.',' 5i- % * ,"t ft6H»t,tttt», * "t* ^ *• * ^V^^ 1 1 J ^ "% "-, f > '„ t ' r ( ^ T^k^Jj "* '^ ~" "'.'**' " , '*"j* V.'•• tfifH," " *- ' ' '" ' ""* J ''A*.* '^-* '-: • ' % 18»4» .-, • -• • » '-. Algona Republican* Sl-AHB, Newton Marks disappeared from fees Moines With considerable money belonging to firms for whom he Was collecting. Governor Jackson has offered a reward of $300 for the arrest and delivery to the authorities of the unknown person or persons who inurdet'- ed Asa Parker in Stanton township, Plymouth county, October 31, 1893. The jury in the case of Joseph C. Yetzer, president of the defunct Cass county bank, charged With fraudulent banking at Atlantic, rendered a verdict of guilty, after being out six hours. This concludes the cases of the cashier and president of the defunct Cass county bank, of which Cashier Dickerson is now serving a six year sentence. Auditor McCarthy has issued a certificate authorizing the Sibley State J3ank at Sibley to begin business. The bank has a paid us capital stock of JSi35,000, and is controlled by Des Moines men. James U. Locke is the president and Frank Y. Locke is the cashier. It is an entirely new organization, having .nothing whatever to do with the bank that failed there some time ago. The members of the Northeastern Iowa Teachers' Association, at its recent session at Waterloo, effected a permanent organization by the election of the following officers: President, D. II. Wells, Gruncly Center; vice-president, Frank E. Howard, Allison; secretary, O. M. Ellit, Reinbeck; treasm-er, C. P. Colgrove, Nora Springs; chairman of executive committee, F. C. Sessions, Waterloo. At Iowa Falls recently the guests had assembled and the minister was on hand to perform the ceremony that was to unite in the bonds of matrimony a young lady of that place and a young man from Hampton. The license, which was to arrive at 8 o'clock that evening, did not come, and after a tedious wait the ceremony was deferred until such time as the license should put in its appearance. The necessai'.y paper has since been received. At Des Moines a few night's sin ce a man fell from the Chicago, Great Western train, just as it was leaving for the south and was killed. The railroad men say that he was a passenger on the ti-uin and was in the act of climbing on a car and it started and he fell under the wheels. He was fearfully crushed and mangled and death resulted almost instantly. The dead man was dressed as if he was a mechanic and had few papers and a little money upon his person. t Drs. A. L. Wright, S. C. Dunkle and A. S. Gockley, members of the pension board at Carroll, who were indicted for defrauding the government out of fees never earned, were arraigned before Judge Woolson in the federal court at Des Moines for sentence. The two former were sentenced to pay $1,500 and the latter 81,000. In view of the fact that the defendants had refunded all fees illegally taken when their attention was taken to the technical violation of the law, the sentence... are regarded as unusually severe. The doctors will pay the fines. At the recent election Supervisor Strange, one of the Woodbury comity supervisors who is charged with hood- ling", was defeated for re-election. He is now on trial in the district court. One witness, being one of the jury in the case in which Strange was charged with swindling a man arid in which a verdict %vas rendered for Strange, testified that he accepted a bribe from Strange to bring in a verdict i'ov him and repeatedly treated the whole jury to drinks in a saloon with money furnished by Strange. He testified that another juryman was likewise bribed. The testimony in the case against Supervisor Strange at Sioux City is very sensational in its disclosures of of jury bribing. One witness testified that Strange asked him to try and get on the jury and he would pay him well, He did get on the special venire but was not on the jury, Strange asked him to name some ope else who could be -'handled," and he did so. The man •was on the special venire, showing Strange had control. of the of- and could have the men called for the jury that he wanted. Uoth these men were paid money by Strange. Deputy Sheriff Gambs testified that he talked with one of the jurors after tho trial. The juror was nearly drunk at the tinae. and he declared that he made $135 by coming to town the day he did. btrange was present, and tried to get him to quit talking, and finally took the i»fm to the depot and sent him away, •' A hay s^ed ou Mr. ]Mal•t^^ Flynn's farm in Webster township, Pqlk cpvmty, was destroyed by fro. The slied was 90 feet long, 38 feet wide 10 feet to the eaves. It was filled with, shredded corn fodder ami it is iftt&d from 'spom . combustion, Mr. J^lynn begun }.h.o shed with tlie shredded abovit 'tvyo njontlv'' ngo and com- task ftbaufr four The Chinese minister ftfc Lohdofl hfiS imparted to the British foreif h office China's desirfe that the powers hl^diate with Japan for peace* The ittihiate* has gone to Paris to fnafee a SiMla? request of France. It is said this is a formal renewal on a "larger Scale oi overtures made to the queen's mihistef a month ago. A bomb which was exploded in London near the residence of Sir Henry Hawkins, a judge who had recently sentenced several anarchists, is thought to have been the revengeful Work of their associates. No one Was injured by the explosion. A half-witted boy murdered and horribly mutilated two children, a boy and a girl, aged respectively •*? and 5, on their way to school at Patildittg", 0. Their bodies were found in a brush heap, and an attempt had been made to burn the brush, but it was too wet. At Terrell, Texas, while a large number of persons were standing on a w r ooden awning watching a circus parade, the awning collapsed, precipitating the people on the mass of humanity below. About one hundred and twenty-five persons were injured, perhaps a dozen fatally. The .lapanese have captured Fong Fang Chung, near the Corean frontier, an important victory, inasmuch as it leaves the mountain roads to Moukdcn open and the Chinese are unlikely to oft'er further resistance to the Japanese advance. • FOR THANKSGIVING.' DKS MOINES, Nov. 30.—Governor Jackson has issued his annual Thanksgiving proclamation as follows: STATE oi" IOWA, EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT"! —A PBOCLAMA.TION BY THE GOVEUNOH,— The people of Iowa have much for-\vhich to be thankful. Therefore, I, Frank D. Jackson, governor of the state of Iowa, in conformity '.vith the proclamation of the president of the United States and in compliance with a time-honored custom, do hereby appoint Thursday, the 29th day of November, 1894, as a day of public thanksgiving, and I do hereby recoinrnond to the peonle of this commonwealth that they properly observe this day by refraining from the pursuits of their secular callings, and that they unite in thanksgiving and praise to Almighty God for His infinite goodness and inercy, and most earnestly beseech a continuance of divine providence during the coming year. Let usrememher the poor and needy by ministering to their wants arid bringing joy to their hearts. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and caused to be affixed the great seal of the state of Iowa. Done at Des Moines this 9th day of November, 1894. FJIAXK D. JACKSON. By the Governor: W. M. MaFiULAND, Secretary of State. The controtersy over the cal church property ife Cedar Rapids has been definitely settied t>y the payment of $625 to the fisher-Bowman •action, leaving the cnni-cn dn the undisputed possession of the Dubs faction. A decree had been entered in ;he district court quieting" the title ifl the latter faction, but When an appeal was threatened a compromise Was brought about upon the terms indicated. The property in question is valued at $7,000. The celebrated case of Phillip Botnah against Franklin coUnty was tried last week in the district court of Wright county and resulted in a verdict of 12,500 in favor of the plaintiff* The case Was brought four years ago for injuries sustained by the falling of a bridge near Acley while driving over it with a load of hogs. The litigation lias been continued since, having been appealed and tried in the supreme court and sent back several times for errors on the trial. The plaintiff claimed 810,000, but was limited on the trial last week to $2,500 by the rulings of the court because he had made an offer to the board of supervisors of the county to take $2,500" in compromise-to avoid a law suit. It is believed the jury would have given Mr. Boman $5,000 if the court had not inhibited them by instructions. Sheriff Boy Ian, F. D. Houser, Charley Edick and Marshal NcMillan, of Mason City, left that city in quest of two suspicious characters who had been loca ted near Whitten. The fellows had between $200 and $300 worth of stuff in grips and bags consisting of revolvers, razors, knives, shears, bits and drills and a quantity of clothing, mittens, gloves, etc. Many of the articles have cost marks on them. The men gave their names as John McKee and John Allen, and said they were brick yard men, formerly from the Carolina s, but their home was near Sedalia, Mo. They are each from 40 to 45 years old. The clerk from Johnson's store atllub- barcl, which was robbed a short time ago, identified some of the mittens, etc.. as goods stolen from that store. The Union burglars had their preliminary examination before Mayor Moir, and were bound over to the next term of court and bail fixed at 8500 each. A short time ago Rev. William Stevens Perry, D. D., bishop of Iowa, returned to his home in Davenport from a sojourn of several months in Europe. During his absence he left a young man by the name of P. I. Earl with his wife as the occupants of the house. Bishop Perry's nephew also occupied a room in another part of the house. The Earls took in a man named Marshal as a lodger. Since his return Bishop Perry finds that his. house has been stripped of valuable books, pictures and other belongings,, of railroad mileage, souvenir coins, table ware and other valuables, and that his stock of wines, and his store of other provisions have been consumed. The Earls are highly connected in Davenport. They are under surveillance, but are not likely to be crowded hard for the facts that are in their possession. Marshall is charged by them with the thefts, but he has gone and cannot be located. The extent to which the Earls are implicated has not as yet been made apparent, nor has a statement of the amount of the loss, but this already runs high into the hundreds of dollars.and is increasing. Some unimportant goods have been recovered from the pawnbrokers. Among the articles are diamonds and other articles of valuable jewelry. The discovery of the looting has made a sensation. The peculiar prescriptions made by Dr. W. M. "Brunt of Eddyvillo got him nto trouble in the federal court at Des Moines. He was arrested some time .•••,.., , , , ,. • i .- ii -4. !.„,«! whose receiverships have been abol- aero lor violating" the internal revenue) .... ?•> , , n- i- MI i ished. laws by selling liquor without a government license. He was taken before a commissioner and bound over. Upon his returning home he had two men who appeared against him as witnesses arrested in a state court, the federal officers think for the purpose of intimidation. After all this was against him lie got into bad odor aa'ain by prescribing to n fellow who is in the habit of drinking almost to excess u most peculiar prescription. He told him to take ten ounces of whisky and three of glycerine, place them in a bottle and tajce in ten drinks after shaking well, According to some of the evidence he has been in the habit of carrying around with him bottles of liqnpv which he would prescribe to almost- anyone. This raises the question of the rights of a doctor to bell liquor. The federal laws arc very strict and say that doctors have no right to encourage appetites for liquor and forbid doctors having liquor stored in their offices to give to customorsxvnlcss they pay tho license. When Bruqt was ordered before Judge Woolson for sentence he had a great detil to say why he should be let off easily, but he wftS fined $300 and sentenced to jail for 100 days. It \vas suspended during" good behavior, provided Brunt pays $150 at once. Pauline Hull, the opera singer, has sued -A Sioux City minister for libel and slander. Hiram Y. Hjnith, pneftf PCS Moines' leading lawyers and jnem'Uer gt t}ie firm Qf Smith $ Jferris, dropped de»4 at his home io i&at city p, few d,aygagp. bucket of eoj&l, J|e WHEAT FEEDING CONTINUES. Likelihood that 75.000,000 Bnshels of tho Present Crop Will Bo So Used, , CINCINNATI, 0., Nov. 10.—The Price Current summarises the crop conditions for the past week as follows: Special returns on wheat—feeding to animals indicate that 40,000,000 bushels have already been consumed and 60,000,000 to 75,000,000 bushels are likely to be fed from the present crop. The larger quantity implies approximately 110,000,000 bushels as the year's exportable total, including supplies from last year, half of which is already exported. Interior millers are having difficulty in securing home supplies and are looking to the centers. There has been but unimportant increase in the, corn movement, the weather not favoring the drying process. The week's packing of hogs amounted to 525,000, against 205,000 Sov the corresponding week of last year. Carrying Out Jenkins' Orders. ST. PAUL, Minn,, Nov.'10.—Eeceiver Payne, General Manager Hannaford, and Chief Engineer McIIenry of the Northern Pacific left on a special train for the west. They are cai'fying out the instructions of Judge Jenkins and will make leases with the branch lines Cleveland to Christen a Boat, WASHINGTON, Nov. 30 ,— President Cleveland will probably accompany Mrs. Clevelaxid next Monday to Philadelphia, where she will christen the new ocean liner St, Shirts to order, Don't fail ^o see out new importations. Tilden, Des Moines, Hansen's Radical cough cure. Imme* diate relief and cures when others fail, of Tr»4» CmciGo, Nov. 8.—The following table tbows tbe range of quotations OB the Obi eago board of trade to-day; ARTICLES. Wheat-8 Nov.... :orn~3 Nov.,,. Nov.... JDeo,,.. Pork'-'" Wflv.,, ,53 liQW. PLOBINO, Nov. S.|Npv, "49 ,53% 6.96 T.18K •»« . Winters yesterday tj»&t ^embers o£ 188-4 was that ttm fe? the amQunte reef ivM Mtti* iftibftWf ftbd flftfti fat Atnetican armor plants at Bethlehem ind Homestead, according to the annual report ol , ComtnoUore Safnpsoh, chid!, of naval ordnance, are the beat equipped in th& World, their developments In the past yeai 8 tey tne addition of powerful forging pi-esses and "flarveyizing" furnaces being of such character as to rep 1 resent actual advances in the art, These establishment have now practi* eally completed existing armor con* tracts, and should appropriations for additional armored vessels be deferred beyond the next session of congress these magnificent plants. Which cost, $10,000,000, Would be practically idle for more than a year, their org aniza- tiotts Wdtild be. broken tip, and the skilled labor, created at much expense of time and money, either lost or diverted, tfnder the circumstances Commodore Sampson believes that better terms can be obtained on new contracts at the present time than later. Existing vessels require 20,000 tons of armor, 12,000 of which have already been accepted and delivered, and by September next year no government work will remain unfinished. Commodore Sampson treats at considerable length the subject oi armor development in Europe and this country and concludes that the American "Harvey ized" product is unqualed elsewhere in the world. Notwithstanding attempted frauds, he is confident that ballistia tests prevent any inferior plates being accepted by the government. The report calls for $500,000 to be expended in commencing to provide armament for the steamers registered under the provisions of the subsidy acts, which make them available foi use by the United States as transports or cruisers. In case such vessels as the New York, Paris and the new St. Louis should be called into service (which would be the most natural means of increasing our naval strength) it would require many months to provide batteries for them. No guns are now available for the purpose and none are authorized. It takes time to build modern rifles, and to be prepared for an emergency, such guns should be commenced at once. It is estimated that 6 six-inch, 159 five-inch, 158 four- inch and 377 secondary battery rapid fire rifles would be required to arm thirty-three of the most suitable steamers on the Atlantic and eight on the Pacific coast. Tin Men Willing 'to ArDltme* PITTSBUHG, Pa., Nov. 10 . — The tin plate manufacturers are willing to arbitrate to effect a resumption of business and end the idleness enforced by the; wage dispute. They will submit the entire question to arbitration. U:TB' 6,85 . 6J9K * Literary Notes. 1 • The November number of St. Nicholas begins a new volume of that popular magazine for young folks. "A Boy of the 'First Empire," the serial story by Elbridge S. Brooks which begins in this number, is really a de- lightfiil life of the great Emperor Napoleon, told in story form for boys and girls. Those who follow it will not only get entertainment from the story, but they Will add greatly to their store of historical information. In the November number of the Atlantic Monthly, the ever-pressing problem, How can reforms be effected in the government of American cities? is ably considered by Mr. II. C. Mei?win in a paper entitled "Tammany Points the Way," wherein he argues that the same ' agencies-^-*efficient organization and leadership — which have assisted Tammany to do evil, might be equally helpful in a good cause. Julian Ralph appears for the second time as a writer of fiction in the November Harper's, to which he contributes "The Lineman's Wedding," a short story of New York tenement ,life, The novelists whose chief aim is to reproduce "local color" could hardly do better than to study the method of Mr, Ralph, whose evident familiarity with the scenes he depicts gives him the essence of a life of which "local color" is only a surface indication, Readers of Outing for November will find a treat in Grace Ellery Channing's beautiful story, '"Coulexir de Rose." A.B a pen-picture of Italian peasant life in the small towns of the Riviera di I^evante it is excellent, but its real charm will be found in the sweet atmosphere of love and contentment pervading the humble home of the herpine, Ginevra, i» her purity, beianty and virgin&lHy, is $- delightful contrast to the fashionable sinners Whose pernicious influence taints far too inftnj of the stories of our bgst journals, NQ one who wishes to enjoy this wst^tie feast spread in, Outing k fpr November should. ,faij tP secure this BOQS^ excellent issue. Harper's Eaw will devote » great deal of space dwring the nest moWh-to. winder wraps, reception, toilettes, w4 fur?, Children's winter WAS A TIDAL WAVE !5§?Af fciLL ANB tHS f AMMAN¥ GitV f fa« Befnoerftt* CoiJtffedc to*ft td tlie fie* ? ft Ate MOJNSS, Not. 8.— The claims the election of the state ticket by froin 80.000 to i(56,ODd plurality and'the Leader concedes It by n> 000. The republicans elected all of the eleven congressmen by plural* ities about as follows; tirst district, S. M* Clark, 4,000; Second district, G60. M. Curtis, 507; Third district, fi. B. Henderson, 6,608; Fourth district, Thds, trpdegraff, 3,soo; Fifth district, & G. Cousitis, 4,600,' Sixth district, J» ft Lacey, 6,578} Seventh district, J, A. 1\ Hull, 7,500} Eighth district, W. P, Hepburn, 3,600', Ninth district, A. I/. Hager, 3,60o; Tenth district, J. •?« Dolliver, 8,600; Eleventh district, G. D* Perkins, 7,ooo. SfiW TOBK. NEW Yonk, Nov. 8,— The state of New York gives Morton, rep.t a plurality of 153,000 over Hill; dem, Wheeler, ind. dem., polled about 27,000 votes. Strong, rep. , has defeated Grant, the Tammany candidate for mayor of this city, by about 3(1,000. ILLINOIS.. CHICAGO. Nov. 8.— The republicans have elected twenty-one of the twenty-two congressmen in this state, the state ticket by 135,000 plurality, and the ticket in Cook county by about 15,000 plurality. Congressman William M. Springer, dem., is defeated. WISCONSIN. , Mn/wAUKKK, Nov. 8. — The republicans elected the entire state ticket by about 55,000 plurality. The delegation to congress is solidly republican. CALIFORNIA. SAN PKANCISCO, Nov. 8. — Democrats claim the state by a small majority. WEST VIRGINIA. • WiiKKUNG, Nov. 8.-— -The legislature is republican on joint ballot by 15 votes. It is now certain that Congressman William Wilson, author of the tariff bill, is defeated by about 1,500 votes. LOUISIANA. NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 8. — The delegation in congress is unchanged, all being democrats. KANSAS. TOPEKA, Nov. ' 8. — The republican state ticket is elected by about 20,000 plurality. Governor Lewelling and Congressman Jerry Simpson are defeated. KENTUCKY. LEXINGTON, Nov. 8. — Incomplete returns in the Ashland congressional district give Owens a majority over Judge Denny, rep., of about CO. Denny, will contest. * COLORADO. DENVER/NOV. 8.— Waite is defeated for governor by Mclntyre, rep., by about 20,000. NORTH DAKOTA. FARGO, Nov. 8. — Republicans elect the state ticket. NORTH CAROLINA. RALEIGH, Nov. 8.— State judicial ticket will require official count.. . NEVADA. CARSON CITY, Nov. 8. — Jpnes, silver, defeats the republican candidate for governor by 500. '• . • ' TEXAS. . : '- '•••••;.' •' SAN ANTONIO, Nov. 8.— Ciilbersdn, dem., is elected governor. WASHINGTON. SEATTLE, Nov. 8. — The republican plurality is about 15,000. • ;% NEBRASKA. OMAHA, Nov. 8.— The republican sta.te central committee concedes Hoi- comb, fusionist, is elected governor by 8,000 plurality. The republicans elect , the rest of the ticket. • - • • . .. ' INDIANA. . •-.. . ','•'" INDIANAPOLIS,. Nov. 8. — The republicans will elect the .state ; ticket by about 00,000. The election of-', a solid republican .delegation to congress is fissured, both liolman arid Bynura being defeated, OHIO. COLUMBUS, Nov. 8. — Ohio has broken its record on republican pluralities. The republicans have carried the state by 150,000 plurality and 39 out of the 31 congressmen. MASSACHUSETTS. BOSTON, Nov. 8.— CU'cenhalge, rep,, is re-elected governor by a majority of 70,000, Republicans get all of the congressmen but one, OOKSKC'WCUT, NEW HAVK?f, Nov. S. — Connecticut elects the republican state ticket by over 10,000 and all four congressmen. JUCIUOAN. DETROIT, Nov. 8, — Michigan goes republican by 80,000, f Mi ttftXf MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 8,-— Nolson, rep., is re elected by 40,000 plurality. MISSOUBI, ST. Loujs, Nov. ,8,— Republicans elect the state ticket and the majority of tho legislature. Congressmen Hatch (anti- option) and Ifland (Silver Diclsj a're beaten. PENNSYLVANIA, PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 8, cans elect tjw state ticket by plurality, and 38 of tjie 8Q men, ' . ihd,, tfa* StftfitJ. td i ft* m 0.~*h& lic&fts will eofitfoi the next Fatilkner eoftcedes fhfe buiy.question / fa* thfey will have „ questions. Otthefeenato hold over of have fceeft elected there ate thirty-thfee twenty republicans and five e , dents, the latter being Allftti, Kyle afid Peffer, populists, and Stewart afid Jones, silvef republicans, five demo* efats will he eleeted froth Airkan* 'sas, South Carolina, Texas, Alabama and Georgia, making a total of thii'ty^eight sure democrats, republicans .will elect two from Michigan, two from Montana, two from Wyoming and one each frdtn West Virginia, New ttampshir,, ilii* nols, Oregon, Maine, tJeiaware, Massa* chusetts, Nebraska, Kansas, New Jer* sey. South Dakota, Idaho, Minnesota, Colorado, California and Washington,' twenty-two in allj making their total sure in the senate, free from all alii ances, forty-two votes. Tennessee and North Carolina are in doubt. The former has one senator and the latter two. The indications all favor the certain election of the fusion ticket in North Carolina. This means one populist and one republican senator. Assuming that the western Tennessee democrats elect a senator of that party to succeed Harris, the senate would stand forty-three republicans, thirty- nine democrats and six independents. In this estimate Irby and Tillman of South Carolina are classed as democrats, though they would often affiliate With the full-fledged populists. The situation summed up seems likely to be 43 republican, assisted by Jones, Sttewart, Peffer and the North Carolina populists, making a total of 4-7, or a majority , of. (5 over, the combined forces of the 39 democrats and 3 derno- icratic populists. l The next senate divided among the three political parties a.s 'follows: State. Rep. Doin. Pop Alabama..... 2 .... Arkansas .... 2 .... California.. 1 1 .... Colorado . 2 .... .... Connecticut "• .... .... Delaware.. 1 1 Florida 2 .... Georgia......... 2 .... Idaho............ 2 .Illinois. ...... 1 1 Indiana ...'.... 3 .... Iowa. i.. 3 Kansas ''1 .... "1 Kentucky 2 .... Louisiana...... 3 .... Maine 1. 2 Maryland 2 .... Massachusetts......... 2 Michigan. 3 Minnesota S Mississippi 2 .... Missouri " 3 Montana....- 3 .... > Nebraska...'. ' 1 ..,. i<" "\ Nevada..'.'/...' '... ... .... f 2 New Hampshire 3 .... / ^.... New Jersey.'. 1 ,1 .... New York , 2 North Carolina 1 .... 1 NorthDakota 1 . 1 Ohio 11 Oregon 2 Pennsylvania,., 3 .... .... Rhodelsland ' 2 South Carolina '..,. 1 1 South Dakota 1 „... 1 Tennessee ., ,. .... Texas Vermont » Virginia.,.. '. •Washington..., 3 West Virginia 1 Wisconsin...... ,, Wyoming,..,,, ..,.,,, 2 8 4 1 +3 ttti-'j'n 7 ; .",r, " i? i 0 5' ., it" A&\ Total • 48 88 T , /£ Republican managers place the com- ,.' £ position of the next house' as follows; •; ^,'j" State, N Total. Rep. Dem. Pap, j 3 '^^ Alabama ,......,. 9 .... ,7 » , 3, ' ^ * Arkansas 6 ,... "6 .,,, ^','•* California,,,,..,,,,,,,. 7' 6 1 ,,..YV/, Colorado., '.,,.,, 2 Connecticut 4 Delaware ,.,...,, 1 Florida 2 Georgia....' 11 Idabo , I Illinois ,., S3 Indiana,...,.,...,,,.,. 18 Iowa,,.,,.,,,...,, 11 Kansas,., ,,,,,,,,. 8 Kentucky,.,,,,,,.,,,,. U Louisiana , G .''4 »•»» **»f ^ i 1 V t f f linj* «•» it ' -,> c ' . ^VfL Maryland .,.,,,.. 6 9^8,, . <4 Massachusetts,.,,,,,,., }3 :W""" "I \t,,t\'>m jpeWgsn^,,,,,.,,,,.. :$ , '18 ,,;, .',,,' i?lil>s Minnesota ..< T.."";T ..,< Wjfe Mississippi ,<,,,,.,, *\\. it ,,;,. ' -,7;«yyfH« Missouri v,-);'?'"^ ' * l : ^'^'V, 1 '!* "-^-ftsk^'AV,,V,V- J ..*V.! S 6 MjiVr.M^'^ WW B 'WW.'/,',.'..! a; " 'a ,^";!^ifll iey,,.,,,,,,,,,, .8 7-* .'. ASM the of view- aad pf the «y. , e, p c; state wn»»uttee can" 't $Y&»S, rep,, for ' eojnwttee very say J'£! Carolina .,»!•»,.? Paifcote, ,,,„,,,, Ohio., ,,..,,.,.,,,,,,,;,• $Qu&"»i»fe>ti»4',,,;,...., T$jmesiBep Ui .,«,»«,»»«»« 'a • a ,",?^ 7 w!:^-***^ 8 i , '.8 '«"»/•*•*» n -. *.,'-;,'« V|pl 'S*::^iMfi t)" 11- ( pl J»--,l -mm *m

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