The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 26, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 26, 1894
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Page 2
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Algotm Republican ttttf 0* Sf Aftfti toWA ofdinanSft ttndefr -tynich Ida is ftinfiing her Gothenburg sateon has toseii declared by the district court td t» illegal. An appeal will be taken. i Burglars robbed the music store oi kelson A Anderson, at Burlington, of over $200 worth ol music instruments. Montgomery Shoemaker, an exemplary young man of Clinton, was killed in the Northwestern yards itt that city -While switching. Mrs. John Cretin* of Elldora, attempted suicide by swallowing a large dose of oil of tansy, while in a quarrel With her husband. Sho Will die. In the Mitterd murder case Which has been on trial in the Calhoun cottn' ty court, the jury brought in a verdict of murder in the second degree. Burglars attempted to crack the safe in the Dallas county treasurer's offlfee at Adel a few nights since. Entrance was effected through a window. The safe was scarred up a little, but nothing was accomplished. It is supposed they were scared away. Albert Anschutz, a well known young man of Keokuk, was caiight while robbing the clothing store of E. T. Barteruff late at night. He is a musician and had played with the Iowa State band in their travels. He has always stood high and his act has caused great sui'prise. The grand jury is investigating his case. J. H. D. Edgcumbe filed a petition in the \Voodbury county court in which he asks that he be awarded $10,000 damages against W. S. Warfield, of the Howell-Warfield Company, for alleged malicious slander. Edgcumbe alleges that Warfield called him a vile name and a thief in the presence of a large number of people for the avowed purpose of injuring him in his business, and that Wartield gave out the impression that Edgcumbe was crooked and dishonest in his business methods. Lucia B. Griffin, the polite and pretty actress and elocutionist of Albia, has, through her attorney, J. C. Mabry, instituted a suit for damages against an eastern cigarette firm for the lascivious use of her photograph on their cigarette pictures. Miss Griffin gave up stage life a short time ago to become the exponent of Delsarte in the west. Her book of poses is the finest thing of the kind yet issued, and the enterprising cigarette firm has appropriated what they want, with the additional element of' scant clothing. She declares she never had any pictures taken in that way, and proposes that the said firm shall pay heavily for the insult offered. State Dairy Commissioner W. K. Boardman settled the case of H. F. Byer, of Manchester, who was detected a short time ago in violating the oleomargarine law. He would receive a very vile combination from the east, mix it in with his own product and ship it back as Delaware creamery butter.-. He pleaded guilty to four counts—two on manufacturing and having in his possession with intent to sell, and shipping imitation butter. He was fined $100 on each count, the total costs amounting to $531.45. The fine and costs in Clayton county amounted to $517.57, making a total of $1,040.01, which he has. had to pay in the two counties. '..'/"' . >, •-, ••f- •--, ^, -f*^ '^T^' 1 ^"*' 1 *f^-,' .I*)";": ~ ? ~°'~-' 1 In the celebrated Van Leuven pension fraud cases, on trial in the fede ral court at Dubuque, the defendant caused a sensation by announcing that he would pleaU'4'uilty to as many cases as the ' prosecution' 1 , .desired.; to bring against hinvout pf ; tlie. tb.jrtyr,five indictments, ' lie said lie''had been unable to prepare for the case, as his own clerks'had gone back on him, and as he could not tell what evidence was in the possession'of the prosecution he could not prepare a defense. United States Attorney Sells then limited the number of cases to five and the court, after a plea for mercy by Van Leuven, sentenced defendant to pay a fine of $1,000 in each of four cases and to serve two years in each case in Anamosa penitentiary, time in each case to bc^ gin at once. As the sentences in all cases are being served at the same time, this amounts to only two years' confinement. The saloon petition for saloon's in Calhoun county, according to the Martin law, has been filed at the county 'clerk's office in Rockwell City. D. W, TNfpel, Rev. Weinland, of Lohrviile, and Bevs, Cummings and Maynard, of •Rockwell City, have been comparing r the petition \vith the poll books of the last general election to see whether tb,e list is legal or not. The task is a Jong and tedious one and will not be completed for several days "yet, The above men say that a large number of duplicates and illegal names -have already been found upon the petition, the probabilities ^re-tfeat enough illegal and forged pawes be fou,n<j wpoo, t&e petition to it out* The »ame of an, old an4 TOR jn. suermaj 1, wa£ forged upop. $jj» Mr. HaU mil prosecute the was 3 tfee petition. 4 .fe Ottfe t>y «ne the facts are dfef elopihg young John tt. Suntingtoii was foot f^Sponsible lot the shortage in the Citizens' Batik, oi Council Bluffs, for Which, he «?ave up his life in the tragic manner recently. One of the alleged misstatements that helped to fasten suspicion upon him Was that While on his &eW York visit he had gotten his brother to cash his check for $40, and the bank's records did not show such a check. When his brother, who holds a high position in Orange, N. JM ar* rived to attend the funeral, he brought the missing check which he had not sent oil ahead for payment. Two oth* er items of $50 each, of which he had spiritedly told his inquisitors it Was none of their business* When they Were inquiring about them, were found to be loans, one from his grandfather and the other -from another local bank. Thus all the money he has spent above his salary has been accounted for. John Ernisee, near Monticello, has had such luck in trapping skunks this fall that he contemplates starting a skunk farm of a few acres .near Kitty Creek. He will build an enclosure with a' wall deep enough that the animals cannot burrow under it. They are plentiful along the creek bottom, and he thinks he can easily capture a colony to start with. The skunk breeds twice a year, and produces seven to nine at a litter, so that the rate of increase is very rapid. The animals can be fed from the refuse of a slaughter house. In trapping them Mr. Ernisee does not find them at all offensive. They never emit their peculiar odor except when fighting. He has his traps fastened to a long pole which he uses in thrusting them under water to drown them. If he gets his farm started early in the season he will have a colony of about 300 next fall. These will increase to 3,000 the year following, when he will commence to slaughter them for their hides. He thinks his little pets will become very tame and inoffensive, and that his skunk farm will make him independently rich. A horrible tragedy was enacted in the private office of the Citizens' bank at Council Bluffs a few days ago. The bank officials had missed $500. All of the employes of the bank were under bonds in the Fidelity and Casualty Co., of New York. Detectives Cromwell and Haj'den were sent to investigate. They suspected John R. lluntington, a clerk in the bank receiving $45 a' month, and who was believed to be living beyond his income. A meeting was arranged in the private office, at which President Edmundson, the detectives and Huntington were present. After considerable questioning, in which little of a damaging nature was elicited and in which Huntington seemed very cool, he arose from his seat as if to get a drink, but instead drew a revolver and began firing. Cromwell was shot three times, in the jaw, wrist and back, but his wounds are not necessarily fatal, while Haj^den was shot through the fleshy part of the neck and will recover. Huntington then turned the gun upon himself, inflicting a wound from which he died a few hours later. The evidence against Huntington was not very strong and whether he was guilty of the theft may never be known. A serious shooting occurred seven miles from Council Bluffs. John Emerine, son of A. H. Emerine, a prominent stock man of western Iowa, has had trouble with his wife. A few mornings since she left him and took her two children and went to the home of her father, A, K, Eamcs, a farmer, Emerine spent the day in town, and in going home stopped at his father-in- law's place after dark. He demanded his children and his wife's return, An altercation occurred and Emerine shot his father-in-law with a revolver, inflicting a severe wound in the hip. The shooting occurred in the dooryard, and Eames got into the house before another shot could be fired. Emerine started away. ; A young son of Eames, who had seen his father shot, procured a double-barrelled shpt-gun and fpllovved Emerine, He emptied one barrel in his knees, -and as he turned to Ipok backward, fired the other in his shoulder a.nd face. Emerine continued to run- and disappeared in an adjoining field, A few moments later he firpd three slipts, and the be* lief w»s that he hftd committed suicide, {^Searching parties were not started out to find him until early morning, when. he was located fttj, neighbor's bowse, He was removed to his father's residence at Council Bluffs. Physicians say he will be permanently crippled in the knee, but is not otherwise seyious- hurt, An information charging him witfc shooting with intent tp kill has been filed. PP yon wear ehMe? 0r4erof Ttt4e» ? Pes Mpines, Perfect fit guaranteed. farm lows write tp, the Security $ Trust PQ.,, B0s Koines, trial Q£ Guy Baiser.^tor g George &eswQ,o4 J&st Debs and his colleagues 6f American Railway Union hatfe decided td take the penalty imposed by Judge Wotfds without an ip-peali They^ reached this defiisiott against the advice of their attorneys. Debs says an appeal woiild probably be of no avail, not to mention ihe worry and expense. Robert Louis Stevenson, the novelist, and atithbr of "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hydej" died in Apia, Samoa t on the 8th. He was a sufferer from consumption and had taken tip his residence ifi Samba ob that account. At,the session of the American Federation of Labor at Denver, President Gompers was defeated for re-election by John McBride, of Colltmbus, Ohio, president of the United Mine Workers, The convention decided to move the headquarters of the organization from New York to Indianapolis. Andy Bowen and George Lavigne engaged in a prize fight at the Auditorium club at New Orlerns before 1,600 people. In the eighteenth round Bo wen received a blow on the jaw which gave Lavigne the fight. Doctors were called to attend Bowen, but he remained unconscious until he died at 7 o'clock the next morning. Lavigne and his accessories were arraigned and held in heavy bail. WOMAN'S HEART, HANGED IN EFFIGY. Richmond Students Show Their Dislike for Now President. RICHMOKD, Va., Dec. 21.—Congressman W. L. Wilson, without his knowledge or consent, has been figuring con- spieuoWy in the fight of Richmond college students against their newly elected president, Prof. Boatwright. Last night President- elect Boatwright was hung in effigy. Among the most conspicuous placards which greeted citizens who were up early enough to see the figure suspended was one reciting the fact that W. L. Wilson was "elected to this presidency three years ago and declined while Boatwright accepted." Richmond college is the leading Baptist institution in the south. The newly elected president is only SO years old. . MAY CAUSE A Railway LYNCHING, by Civil Engineer Shot Dead Minor in Colorado. DEKVKE, Colo., Dec. 2J. — Richard Newell, chief engineer of the Midland Terminal railroad was killed at Independence, two miles from Cripple Creek, yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock in a dispute over the right of way, A. C. Vanhouten, a miner, doing the shooting, The trouble was caused by a claim for $25 which the company had paid to partners of Vanhouten. Vanhouten refused to move his cabin, and arming himself concealed himself there. Newell led the assault on the cabin and as he advanced received two barrels of buckshot in the breast, dying instantly. Unless reinforcements arrive a lynching is likely. Against Secret Societies. NEW YOBK, Dec. 22. — At a conference of Roman Catholic priests in Brooklyn it was announced that the pope had inhibited membership by communicants of the church in the orders of Oddfellows, Knights of Pythias and Sons of Temperance. This puts these secret organizations on a par with the order of Free Masons. Membership is interdicted under penalty of expulsion from, the church. *<* For Twenty-Ninth Encampment. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Dec, 21.—The executive council of the G. A. E, at its meeting yesterday declared the twenty-ninth encampment of the G. A. R, would be held here during the Week beginning Sept, 8. \The dedication of the Chattanooga battlefields occurs Sept. la. It was decided to fix the date of the encampment so that the two trips could be taken together. Civic Federation at Work, CHICAGO, Dec, 21.—Eight indictments were voted yesterday by the grand jury against men alleged to be guilty of election frauds Nov, 0 in the Thirtieth precinct of the Thirty-fourth ward in the recent election. Three of the individuals are policemen. This action is the first fruit of the work of the Civic Federation. . . a! ft Wdaafl Wtta teats—llo* Sfc* Wftl ; J., Vaivulftt disease of the heart has been considered incurable. The f interview, therefore, will interest the medi* cal trofessidn since it describes the success* ful use of a heW treatment fof this disease. The patient is Mrs. Geo. Archer of Cliftofl, N. J., and this publication by the News is the first mention made of the case by any newspafaer. All physicians consulted pro" hoilnced the tfltient suffering with Valvu* lar disease of the heart, and treated her Without the slightest relief. Mrs. Archer said: "I could not Walk across the floor j neither could 1 go lift, stairs without stott^ ping tb let the pain in my tliest and left arm cease. 1 felt an awful constriction about my arm and chest as though 1 were tied with, ropes. Then there Was a terrible noise at my right ear, like the labored breathing of some great Jihimal. I have often turned expecting to see some creature at my side. . ^ „ . "Last July," continued Mrs. Archer, "I was at Springfield, Mass., visiting, and my mother showed me an account in the Springfield Examiner, telling of the Wonderful cures effected by the use cf Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. My mother urged me to try the pills and on November 25 last I bought a box and Uegan taking them, and I have taken -them ever since, except for a short interval. The first box did not seem to benefit me,, but I persevered, encouraged by the requests of my relatives. After beginning on the second box, to my wonder, the noise at my right ear ceased entirely. I kept right on and the distress that I used to feel in my chest and arm gradually disappeared. The blood has returned to my face, lips and ears, which were entirely devoid of color, and I feel well and strong again. "My son, too, had been troubled with gastritis and I induced him to try the Pink Pills, with great benefit. I feel that everybody ought to know of my wonderful cure and I bless God that I have found something that has given me this great relief." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are now given to the public as an unfailing blood builder and nerve restorer, curing all forms of weakness arising from a watery condition of the blood or shattered nerves, two fruitful causes of most every ill that flesh is heir to. These pills are. also a specific for the troubles peculiar to females, such as suppressions, all forms of weakness.chronio constipation, bearing down pains, etc., and in the case of men will .give speedy relief , and effect a permanent cure in alL. cases arising from mental worry, overwork or excesses of whatever nature. The pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent postpaid on receipt of price, (50 cents a box, or 6 boxes for S2.5U— they are never sold in bulk, or by the 100) by addressing Dr. Williams' Med'icine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. CONGRESS. SENATE. Washington, Dec. 17.— Nicaragua canal bill was token up and Peffer said he favored the bill under certain circumstances, but was opposed to issuing bonds payable in gold to raise the money required. Turpie was in favor of the canal, but against the bill. HOUSE. " Bill to protect forest reservations passed under suspension of the rules. • jSpringer, chairman of the committee on banking and currency, presented the report o£ the majority on the Carlisle banking bill, -with the recommendation that the bill do pass, Army appropriation bill passed. SENATE. Washington, Dec. 18.— Senate passed an appropriation of $103,000 for public printing. Galliuger presented a resolution inviting the annexation o£ Canada and said it, was written by one- of the best known subjects of Great Britain, Efill argued in favor of rules to facilitate business, advocating cloture. Nicaragua bill came up and Turpie spoke against it. : Chicago Board of CHICAGO, Dec, 19,—The following tabjo shows tfce range of quotations on the Chicago board of trade to-day; ARTICLES. W&0 jnRQSSOtty -Jjftyp $$$$$[ : fflW4 e^ with Des.. . May.,. July,. Cow- 9 Deo May,... Oats— S Deo,.,, Jan,.,. Jan... May... tird— Jftn,.. Jan.... High, & Pec, 10 .58 ,68% .46 ,.30 , 18, PQ S.SQ' PJ.CSJKO, Dec, J8, 0.80 ,53; e.ss D,,' Reft ' 6f Misi Me Ms fttfit & titifib"f df tot itst defeflss ^ut sf the state, atid isaw he deities Bittl made a confessfdn. Ktidehce h&s befett sedilftrd, which fellows andth§r person 'met Bli*t at the sCeniS Oi the Itttirdef 'and dfove the hor&e ifl. ffhis is p'fot8n by the fact that there was npt the slightest trace ol blood on the' reins and lilikt admits he had blood tra his hands. M*ti& still in & nervous 'state. He will Hot talk with any- liot even his lawyer, until h«i has consulted with the sheriff, W, * flfwifl, W, •& fiale&nd Jel'fi 15ayWraith i'orm the legal dombihtttiott Which Will deiehd tiarry May ward and,Mr. firwin has already spent hours f oing bver the route Which Bliit took and" he ha& made iloteS Of the condition of the country all around the scene of the murder. Enough is known about the murder now to warrant the statement that the full story has nob been told yet.' •_•••,.'• ' , -...-.'•..... • : MINERS MAY NOT QUIT. Rescind a Motion to Strike—1VI11 Meet Agfttti House -went into committee of the whole on the currency bill and Springer took the floor and explained the bill. Walker, in charge of the opposition, made a statement of the Baltimore plan, which he said afforded no relief. The bill before the committee was dangerous. He advocated ibis own bill. Hall advocated the bill's jpassage, Adjourned. ! SENATE. • Washington, Dec. 19,—Hawaiian correspondence was submitted by navy department and referred to committee on foreign ': affairs. Bill to establish a military park |at the battlefield of Shiloh passed, Canal 'bill was then before the senate until adjournment. i HOUSE. House went into committee of the whole on the currency bill. Johnson of Indiana vigorously opposed the bill. Warner advocated its passage and Ellis, 4em., member of the banking and currency committee, attacked ib as more objectionable than the present plan, Washington, Deo, 20, -Quay offered a bill to provide a suitable residence for the president. Special order was the presenting to the government by the state of New Hampshire of statues of John StarJt and Daniel Webster and a number ot addresses were made, Urgency 4efipien<?y bill fpr census' office ' an£ department of justice passed, PITTSBUBG, Pa., Dec. 21.— The miners of this district are still undecided whether to make a fight ngainst the 20 per cent reduction in wages. At their convention in this city yesterday a motion prevailed that the cut be resisted, but later this action was reversed, and it was decided tp hold,, another meeting here on Friday to take final action. If the miners do not strike the only rerson will be that their organization is not financially 'strong enpugh fpr a kmg fight. , Ready to Land Columbian Kellco. ROME, Dec. 21.—The commander of the United States cruiser Detroit has concluded the necessary arrangements, with the United States minister, Wayne MacVeagh, .and the Italian authorities for the landing of the Columbian exhibits and has returned to Naples, where the warship is lying, in order, to superintend the debarkation of the relics; 'The Detroit's commander will accompany the returned exhibits to Rome, after, which he will be received by the pope, v Hal Bio Cheng and Hal Cheng Tftken. WASHINGTON, .Dec. 21.—The Japanese legation here has received a; dispatch from Hiroshima, sent through its minister at St. Petersburg, detailing the movements 'of the Japanese troops: in China. ;. Following 'is , the • message: "The third division 6f the •first army took Hai Mo Cheng Dec. 12 and occupied Hai Cheng Dec. 13. Both places are oil the .route:.-to; and near Nai Chang and Liao Yang." '• :• . . Armenian Bishop Disappears. LONDON,' Dec. 21.—The Anglo-Armenian .association has a letter:from a correspondent at Aleppo, Asiatic Turkey, Which says the archbishop of Marasch, who, was confined in the Aleppo ja.il, has disappeared:, and the Armenians fear he;, has been hanged. The British consul Aleppo has made efforts to discover:'his whereabouts, but has been unsuccessful. : H. S. Mack & Co. Forced to the Wall. MILWAUKEE', Wis,, Dec.-' 21,T-H. S, Mack & Co., Nos. 341, and 343 East Water street, one of the largest clothing manufacturing, houses in the city, was closed yesterday as a result of proceedings to foreclose on chattel mortgages held by Mrs. Bertha Mack and othei-s. The tptal amount of the mortgages filed is over $121,000. The amount of the liabilities is not known, Grlffo and Dixon to Meet Jan, 19, PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Dec. 31,—George Dixon and young Griffo were matched yesterday to fight twenty-five rounds at catch weights for the house receipts before the Seaside Athletic clnb Jan, 19, the loser to get nothing. Each man will put up $500 guarantee to ap» pear. Cup Kaco Still Unsettled, ;NEYT YOB?:, Dec. 21,—Chairman James D, Smith of the American cup committee received a cablegram from Secretary Grant of the Royal Yacht Squadron yesterday, A committee meeting ^yill be held to*day. Commodore Smith woulA »9t make, the mes, sage public. was ftttothif crisis ye-sttrldltHa 1 labor ofa the levee, afid aaftriitt 6hip§ &FS lying idle attnelf atid the cdttott tfade isal»6i| lyzed. the shit* 'agents dfisis is pflly for a ifiW days result Will be of" lasting benefit pttffe Several mpnths", agd all White SCreWmeft reliised With colored labof, and the': &getits abandoned the flegf 6, r longshoremen took a similar their own account and the shitf &j yielded to them also, S( attempts Were made tp- restofif negro on the levee, btit he was dr off by force and his tools throWB the river. The ship agents ha* r . tained an injunction from the Uflf States Circuit court and the board has dismissed the tains • who failed to do the duty in the levee riots in Nov.ei The ship agents and stevedores cpnsultatipns with the colpred longf,,'J|; ' shoremen t which ended in the latle^^ljj; publishing a declaration they wouldVj^ cut the price on work on the levee'" 1 ^'"^, frpm 50 tp 40 cents. The cpttpn peo£lo-"-^*f'" tpok advantage of this declarationi'tl^f^' .and annpunced that after TueS* 1 ^ ,<* day they wpuld employ lorig-,^^' shoremen, irrespective of color f or l\ fy ; J membership in unions, at the reduced, ;? £* price of 40 cents an hour. The whitet"*'' $' longshpremen Were at their posts .atji^il" an early hpur yesterday, but would '•";!" not go to Work at reduced wages. The/; white screwmen then quit work,,^ making the strike general so far aa,'') the whites are concerned. The^j colored men were not prepared'^ to i handle both branches of wprk',' ^ therefpre np wprk was dpne. r-fe; ship agents npw prpppse tp fight the' screwmen as well as the Ipngshpre- men, and will go to wprk tp-day all the labpr they can muster. < s have applied for police protection- will face all difficulties, as a triumph"'' will end the troubles by which the*, cotton trade of this city has been,Hampered for years past. DEFEAT FOB ( MASSILLON MINERS. Arbitration Committee Decides, the Contest In Favor of Operators.: CLEVELAND, Ohio, Dec. 21.—The Massillon arbitration committee yesterday decided in the dispute between' miners and pperators in favor of .the' latter. The report abolishes the here; tofore existing differential of 15 cen and places the Massillon district ' the same basis as the ^Hocking Valley/ It is declared the operators have proved their ability to obtain men "to man the mines for 00 cents; that there), is no reason why the, screens should be smaller than elsewhere;," high price has excluded Massillon from the lake trade; being harder, 'fc coal has a greater percentage of lump',|-"t and it is no more difficult, all things' " considered, to mine Massillon cpal than any other. Favor Compulsory Arbitration, WASHINGTON, Dec. 21.—Chief . of the Engineers' and Chief' the Conductprs' brptherhppds favoredi£|| federal arbitratipn befpre the h'puseK 1 '* 5 committee on labor yesterday^antl tjif i fprmer alsp favpred making it ~' L Will Join the Federation, PHILADELPHIA, 'Pa,, Dec, 91 f leaders prpdict the secession o glassworkers and ' brassvYor,. frotn the Knights of Labor to joyi:' American Fe^eratipn of £aboi', ' • To Go to Indianapolis Jan, NEWYOB.K, Dec. 81."~Tb,en§5y.t. utive board pf the American 1 tion of Labor meets hero will- then transfer dianapolis, WIH JffeeJ; Pee, 88. , Hi., Dee, 81,-r-Grw; Sargent Ijas palled tlje' Brotherhood of -Jyoepii to meet here* Pse. '8§i * v m n.o\Y "4«ii datawtf tt» tasw wwwfe KfhJ* fffiW jf^pj;^tate\$.'<fc' w« "w»»vrj m Urgency deficiency bill pf , |4?5,OQP for census department and department of justice paege4, Wi4ow -Qf General 8", P, Banfes was granted pension. of $100 per month, Cumw MU.was tafeea up in. committee pf she jvh,e}e, ftftei- wbipb toe ppeciai oydev Qf pvesentatjon 9f etatweg qf Qen. Starfe Rn'a Pea^J' Weba^ey bei«j the of t|?Bh9u»p« i . who sloped wttti. *>» P4HIS, Dec, SJ.^^lj Capt, Alfred Preyfuspf the F°wMn$j- regiment pf RrtUJeiy, w ] 1Qt .yytge,- mert attached to the sold to a i are. J?!;ftt,3f^}& |J I'S'w'^jjp ***«»» ^gyg -'jB-fft-wiYiT' ^ p?g*?iFyvr&7}.*&vHF regajJlinf tbe <^i$/;pflpk4^^$* r amnesty,' ^^^1^ -it reads!, V&Ami- ne§ty w^£a;|M|j spweaty^" , tbe house s yes^ev towavfl to 'm that

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