The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on January 9, 1895 · 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, January 9, 1895
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Page 2
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Algona Mft/tOK BfAftft, I6WA County for fifty years, died at his home in Cottage Hill, aged 73 years, His wife and six children survive him. Mrs. Tolly 'Wallace, of Ft. Dodge, •was thrown from a wagon in a run* AWay and her hip broken. She is an elderly woman and the worst is f earedt Joseph Welty bombarded August fisher's saloon at Zwingle with stones and then jumped through the Window, Fisher met him with a revolver and shot him in the face, probablv fatally. The suit of the seceding members of the A. O. U. W. to prevent the "loyals" from using the name A, O. tJ. W. has been decided in favor of the "rebels." Mrs, James Loohey, of Buncombe, died of burns received a week ago while kindling a fire. Her dress was Ignited and she ran into the open air, being terribly burned before help came. Two men of Burlington named Neinire and Horning went to New York and purchased $35,000 in counterfeit money, paying »1,500 for it. When they arrived home they opened the box and found several good bills on top and underneath them a lot of brown paper. A hot county seat war is on in Winnebago county. The old court house at Forest City is to be condemned and Lake Mills is a candidate for the honor and her citizens have already subscribed 85 1,000 to build a new court house. Forest City will try and hold it, but as yet nothing has been subscribed for building purposes. Lake Mills is geographically nearer the center of the county, At the state convention of the Modern Woodmen of America at Des Moines these officers were elected: State consul, L. P. Allen, Clinton; state adviser, W. A. Doran, Monticello; state clerk, G. L. Williams, Winterset; state banker, H. II. Reed, Brooklyn; state escort, C. J. Wilson, Washington; state watchman, W. A. Whithecker, Lansing; state sentry, F. I. Lee, Des Moines. More than nine hundred teachers attended the meeting of the state association at Des Moines last week. The following officers were elected: R. C. Barrett, Osage, president; Ira S. Condit, Red Oak, Anna E. McGovern, Cedar Falls, C. C. Carstens, Ames, vice- presidents; W. F. Kramer, Iowa City, secretary; G W. Samson, Cedar Falls, treasurer; W. F. King, Mt. Vernon, W. M. Brooks, Tabor,, educational council. Since the Martin mulct law went into effect twelve saloon keepers have been paying $300 each quarter into the city and county treasury at Creston. January 1 was the time for the payment of another quarter, but two of the saloons failed to respond and have closed their business. They are C. Veterick and Loucks & Beekle, These are the first saloon failures since the new law and the first ever occurring in Creston. A Clinton dispatch says: The base of operation of the Ray Elliot case has been transferred to this city, a number of depositions having been taken in the habeas corpus case. Burke formerly lived here and his neighbors gave him an unsavory reputation at the hearing. He is said to have cruelly abused the boy Ray Burke, Ray Elliot was brought here from Marengo, and witnesses who Imew the Burke boy say positively they are not the same. } Council Bluffs has a sensation in a suit just brought by a woman named Mamie Rollins against J. W. Squire, a leading business man of Council Bluffs, and who holds a prominent position in society and church circles, for $15,000, ior failure to keep an agreement to support her, she having agreed tc become his mistress under that condition, Squire says it is a blackmailing scheme, an$ that each and every one oi her charges are false. Squire's family is quite prominent in church and society cirples, • , Burglars tackled'the hardware store pf C, E, Ward & Co., at Humboldt, and loaded' up ' 'with' about $300 worth of Jtpives, razors and revolvers. When they entered at about 1 a. m., the ground was bare, but when they •emerged with their two bags of plun« der, at 2 a- m., an inch of snow lay on the ground, so that they were easily tracked and fonnd at 3 a- m, at the C,, & N. W. depot very'comfortably wait- tag for the first train out- But they - threw up their hands when ordered by the sheriff, and were taken into custody. Address The News, Des Moines, Iowa, enclosing this notice an4 fifty pents, and yon will receive the Twjce> »-Week News one year, Thirty employes of the Bluscatine •j Electric Railway struck against a re- of wages, but later, FJt,b tlje , of a few jftotormen and eon- returned to work under the fjpjnpapy's terms. Yi^ clay model of the bust » f . "' • t>y tkej&oulptor'Pari , bicltefson, a mail ftbOlit IS years old, aftd a stdtte maSoft by Iftde, di?opp«d dead in tim Mfcck's saloofl at OtttiMwa, Dickelfcott had bet* dfifck- hig heavily* and bij entering 1 the Saloon atteiHpted to raise a disturbance, fie fiflally became qttiet and retired to the fear of the room and sat down ott a beer case, where he remained a few minutes, and suddenly fell to the floor. A doctor was summoned, but his sef- tices were not needed, Dickerson was dead. He leaves a wife and small family of children in poor circumstances. A recent issue of the Building and Loan Record, a monthly journal, with Chicago offices at No. 112 Dearborn street, and Des Moines headquarters also, contained a bitter attack upon State Auditor C. G. McCarthy. Mr. McCarthy's attention was called to it and proceedings for criminal libel are likely to follow. Mr, McCarthy is at the head of a leading building and loan association* W. S. Richmond, who controls the Record, was the man^ ager of the Union Building and Savings Association of Des Moines, for which a receiver was recently appointed. Following the failure of this company, the state executive council, of which the auditor is a member, appointed Miles Dawson, of Chicago, and ex-Governor Larrabee to examine all similar concerns in the state. James Thompson, one of Davenport's wealthiest citizens, died at his home in that city, aged 08 years. He came to Davenport from Pennsylvania in 1856, kept a livery stable and handled real estate, and by judicious investments made money rapidly till finally, for years, he was accounted probably the wealthiest man in Iowa. He was president of the First National bank in Davenport for years, and held stock in dozens of local and Iowa enterprises, besides vast quantities of land in Iowa and the west. The panic of 1893 brought heavy strains upon him and hastened his decline. A guardian was appointed for him three months ago. His estate of over $3,000,000 is far more chan sufficient to meet the obligations accumulated against it. He leaves a wife, two sons and a daughter. Ex-Senator James G. Fair, of California, died at San Francisco a few days ago. He leaves a fortune estimated at $40,000,000. Among the bequests are the following to • residents of Iowa: To Fair's sister, Mary Anderson and husband and children, who live at Ida Grove, Iowa, $250,000 is bequeathed to be divided equally among them. To the family of Win. Fair, brother of deceased, who also resides at Ida Grove, Iowa, $50,000 is bequeathed. The family of Edward Fair, another brother residing at Ida Grove, Iowa, is willed $20,000. To Mary J. and Lundy, daughters of testator's deceased br6ther, Thomas Fair, and children, who reside at Correct! on ville, Iowa, $10, OOP is bequeathed. Another $10,000 is willed to the family of James H. Fair, Ida Grove, who is a son of deceased's brother. Thomas Fair. At Cedar Rapids a few days ago R. C. Mattlock, manager of the telephone exchange, started out to make the quarterly collections. He was on his way to the office after completing his day's work, and when near the rye mill he was suddenly confronted by two negroes who drew revolvers and commanded him to "hold up," which he did. While one of them kept him MS OF lltffitiiS insane buA«d. dut ; without ifljuf>. at Afina, taken IdSS will The new Austrian minister tb the United States has filed a protest against the duty placed on sugar, and the supposition is that the move will be followed by retaliatory action against American meats and grain. It is announced that 322 fishermen belonging to Hull, Grimsby and Yarmouth were lost in the recent terrific gale which swept over England. ' Assistant Cashier Sparks,, of the Gin* cittnati postoffice, announced to the officials a few days ago that two burglars had brokett into his room, slugged him and stolen $86t. Later In the sweat box he confessed that he had done the work himself. A cablegram has been received from Antwerp that the Belgian government has prohibited the importation of live cattle from the United States. This closes the ports of all continental Europe to American cattle. Mexico reports several earthquake shockis on the 1st, considerable damage being done in the City of Mexico. Levi P. Morton became governor of New York on the 1st, William L, Strong became mayor of New York city, and Gov. Rich, of Michigan, took the oath of office. The recent cold snap, which is said to have been the coldest the south has experienced since 1835, has done immense damage to the orange crops in Florida, the loss to this crop alone being $5,000,000. Other fruits are badly damaged. The Delavan house, at Albany, N. Y., burned recently, and though the guests managed to escape with injuries resulting from jumping to the pavement, seventeen employes are supposed to have met death in the conflagration. The grand jury at Chicago declined to indict Alderman Powers, who is charged with negotiating for a bribe, on the ground that the reporter who took the stenographic notes could not see the alderman. At an entertainment at Silver Lake, Ore., a lamp was knocked down and the oil took fire. No one seemed able to cope with the flames and a panic ensued, during which forty persons were trampled or burned to death, and many injured. t IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. ««« at JMf*S86!r Cf*f, Mo., Jan. assembling of the house ol tat^teft yesterday eleetioii bi offietfl wa& pfMeefled with without ttottl- nating speeches of other delays. TliB republican eattdiia iidfsfc nees frere chosfen, the vbtdtsfeltif stri6t» ly upon party lines, the officers chdseti are: Speaker, S J. ftussell ef Crawford county; chief clerk, Albert Griffin of Brunswick; assistant clerk, A. W. & Ketcham of Stoddard; engrossing clerk< Henry L. Leeds of Jamesport. These and minor poSi* lions were filled by the element of the party khowh as the followers of Chauncey L Filley. CHRISTIAN I ftnd to*? Wrirt to? btftfatffifft covered with the guns, the other went through his pockets and secured $983 in money and checks, Of this, as near as can be estimated, $400 or $500 was in currency. After leaving him they returned and compelled him to take off his overcoat, which they took, together with a valuable gold watch, and chain. Then giving him a punch in the side they disappeared up through the yards, Owing to the darkness and his fright Mattlock is unable to give an accurate description of the men. The police have absolutely no clue and it is probable they* will never be captured. Ex-Co ngrossman Walt H. Butler, whose disappearance from Oelwein some time ago created a state-wide sensation, has been found in Indianapolis, and is now at home. Butler called on several people in Indianapolis, who reported his whereabouts to the papers, and investigation showed that he was in the employ of a book publishing company as a canvasser. In an interview Butler said he knew nothing as to how he came to leave Oelwein and could tell nothing as to what happened until he heard the brakeman call Indianapolis a week later, Even then he did not think that his wife and friends were worrying about bimi but seemed to feel that all was well, except that he had lost his watch and K. of P, charm. He saw an advertisement for canvassers an4 secured work. He had been doing well and was making money. He says he had written to his wife of his whereabouts, but she says she never received the letter. JJutler Jias been offered the position of district manag er °* northwestern Iowa for a leading life insurance company. Fifty cents a year. The Pes Moines, Jowa, Twice-a<WeeU News. Try it, William kaughlm, a packing- house employe, and his wife were instantly killed e» the Cedar river bridge at Cedar Rapids by a Bujlingtoa, Cedar Rapi<J§ & Northern passeng^' The bodies'were fearfully manglp.d. J?lor$ ft-amey w»s ad^dged in- at Omtott, fycwn, f §11 m laye with first' up The interference, Tilden vs. Lee, heard in the U. S. Patent Office at Washington, D. C., on the llth inst., has been decided in favor of Tilden, of Des Moines. He made a machine in 1891 to facilitate the separation of coarse and fine broom corn as required for making brooms. The machine was advantageously operated in the Mount Broom Factory, and is a "Hurl Stemmer and Sorter." Lee obtained a patent for the same invention in 1893, Tilden filed an application for a patent in June, 1893, and has proven beyond a doubt that he is the first original inventor, as required to invalidate Lee's patent and to secure a pioneer patent for his pioneer invention. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 25 cents. Valuable information for inventors free, THOMAS G, AND J. RALPH OKWIG, Solicitors of Patents. Des Moines, Dec. 31,'94, lit Boston to the Mother Ch«i*ch BOSTON, Mass., Jan. 6.—Prominent believers in Christian science frdm all parts of the east and west are arriving daily to take part in the ceremonies attending the dedication of the new ' 'Mother church" on Sunday. This is the parent church of the Christian science denomination, and the approaching dedication of the magnificent structure has excited universal interest. Numbers of congratulatory letters from Christian science denominations and churches in all parts of the civilized world are being received daily by the trustees, and preparations have been made for the entertainment of 3,000 visitors. ' MAY END PLAN FOR PEACE. Unless China Hastens Negotiations New Complications May Come. WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.—It is the belief of officials in a position to know the status of affairs between Japan and China that Japan will declare the ^eace negotiations off unless China hastens them. There is increasing irritation on the part of Japan as to • the delays in presenting definite peace proposals. Already the Japanese government is inclining to a unanimous demand of the native press ..to make far greater demands than were contemplated when the peace negotiations began. There are evidences that Japan is preparing for an aggressive military movement, calculated to impress China and the plenipotentiaries with Japan's ability to increase the advantage already secured. Income Tax Appropriation May Fasa. WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.—Senator Cockrell, chairman of the senate committee on appropriations, said yesterday he would probably call the committee together soon after the reconvening of congress, and that the urgent deficiency bill which contains the provision for an appropriation to put the income tax into operation would be taken up as soon as practicable. Mr. Cockrell is satisfied this provision will pass. Atlanta, Ga.,,<3<5tfttituti6H.1 AQftf thejtest knowft iftwteffc and fawners of Nortti Carolina Stands Cot Isaac A^xifc! of Greefaville. Mr.SujffcMs resided ifi Greenville twettty-ttto y*H. While nearly every one ift Pitfc count? knows M*. S.'S history, perhaps all dd flot know of His return to business, agaift aftet an illness of sixteett years. No inah has ffofie through mofe thata he and lived. It was a ease of the efttire breaking down of the faefvous system) attended by excWidat- Ifatf. a*6ttizittg, imelid1ir$,ble* pain. Opifttet atffl • BUfttiUffitB oHlrWMed tettipgfafily, and all treatments failed hint. Oiily his IpVe of fattiil^ aiid friends pfeVeflted suicide. He told a reporter the foildwing iiitefestinf 6 '^k'ept at my Work as latif M 1 could) but nature gave W, 4 * i^* aft ? * BUC " cuftbed to the inevitable. My entire hefv* ous system had been shattered, by the stimulants and opiates I had taken, my blood had actually turned t6 water, my weight had dropped from 1?8 pounds to 128 and it seemed to everybody that the end was in sight- Why, I could not bear the gentle hand of my wife to bathe my limbs with tepil -water. 1 was simply living from hour to hour. I had made my will, settled my business and waited for the last strand of life to snap. , „ "Itwa's at this time that a somewhat similar case as my own was brought to my notice. This man had suffered very much as I had, his life had been despaired of as mine had, and yet he had been cured. Think what that little word meant to me-- OURBD. The report stated that the work had been accomplished by a medicine known as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale people. I Investigated the report thoroughly and found that it was true in detail. Then I procured some of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and began taking them and began to get better.' Ibegan to stdbb like a'health- ful child, sou^d, calm and peaceful. My appetite came back and my nerves were soothed and restored ,to their normal condition and I felt like .a new man. But the greatest blessing Was the mental -improvement. I began to read and digest, to formulate new plans, to take an interest in my law practice, which began to come back to me as soon as my clients realized that I was again myself.' After a lapso of ten years f ride horseback every day without fatigue. ' ' "That Dr. Williams' Pink Pills saved my life is beyond doubt, and I am spreading their praises far and wide." ' Inquiry about the town of Greenville substantiated the above facts of Col. Sugg's case and that many others are.being bene- fitedV Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are for sale by all druggists, or may be had by mail from Dr Williams' Medicine company,' Schenectady, N. Y., for 50 cents, per box, or six boxes for $2.60. ted mia$ mmffii^ his ifiattf ufBl as -N< Jdf tha Matting tWd .. to ihe less of $2o6\5fr<J #i :,i thf eii£k the laitee ef ; ~ tiohal bank the gofgflB tali ufDoti the lega esfg? the loss ffoot ifi & vlg brous wltf lirfSd thi pt-osecution of the cas®. ,. Go?. &olddinb'§ iBaugTtrai fchd concise. He Called at! the urgent need of aesistanfee'S: drouth su&erers, askiag thr matter receive first attention speedily as possible. Gf6?< H also took strong grounds m. hi the abolition by law of passes V L dais and in favor of a penalty fcif public official accepting the^i Arbitration between Capital and;! was advocated and strict eddfisf the administration of state atfai Judgment Afftlnftt 'Minsk*: Ind., Jan, i United States District court 1._ Judge Baker gave judgment agaiBS| The judgment was given iti defi The principal of the judgment ^ sented money advanced to Mr. 1 by the bankers before they failed^* vear. . _. . t 't' STATE LEGISLATURES. IMPORTANT POSTAL CHANGES. the BANK BURQLARS FOILED. Exchanged Shots With the Blen Who Interrupted Them and Escaped. CHA.RDON, Ohio, Jan. 5. — A daring attempt was made early yesterday to rob the First - National bank. At 3 o'clock two men, named Phillips and . Taintor, sleeping upstains in the bank building, were awakened by hearing cracksmen at work' in the bank. They secured revolvers and started down stars. The burglars opened tire on them. Fortunately, the bullets went wild. Taintor and Phillips responded with a rapid discharge of their weapons and the cracksmen ran to a sleigh near by and drove away. The vault, although somewhat damaged, was not opened, Many Coal Minors Idle. PITTSBUBG, Pa., Jan. 5. — Twenty-one coal mines are idle and it is probable that many more will have closed down soon, The miners refuse to work at the rates offered, asserting they can not make a bare living. The situation is serious. Mikado Wants an American Heiress, LOKPON, Jan. 5.— A dispatch from Vienna says a newspaper there 1 says the Mikadp seeks a European princess or an American heiress as a wife foi the crowp prince of Jewelry Worth S1O.OOO IB Stolen. EL PASO, Texas, Jan. 4.— More than 510,000 worth of diamonds and other jewelry was taken from the store of Hickox & Nixon early this morning. The front door,* which is always lighted, was opened by boring thelock off and J he big safe was treated in the same way. Not a valuable stone or watch was left in the house, but not a cheap -watch was disturbed. Wanted to See a Train Wrecked. CAMDEN, Ark., Jan. 4. — On the heels of an attempt to rob the Cotton Belt express Monday night near Buena Vista an obstruction Syas placed on the track near the same spot last night, but was discovered. Two negro boys, la and 16 years old, have confessed. They wanted to see a train wrecked, Lovers Skate to Their Death. LIMA, Ohio, Jan. 4,— While Henry Clements and Miss Lillie Deils were skating on the Maumee river, near the Independence dam, last evening, they went into an opening and were drawn beneath the ice and drowned before thoir companions could reach the scene, The bodies were recovered a half hour later. They were to have been married this evening. Populist Speaker Elected, DENVER, Colo,, Jan, 5, — Anorganiza^ tion of the state senate was effected yesterday by a combination bei tween the populists and the democrats, Lockwood (pop,) was elected epeaket pro tern, _ . Chicago Board of Trade, CHICAGO, Jan. 4 .-The following table the range ot quotations on the Reforms to go Into Effect Wlta Beginning of the : Now . Year. WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.—Several important plans for improving the postal service have just become operative. The principal one is the general reduction of ' postage rates for Cape Colony, Free State and all other countries not embraced in the. universal postal union. Under the provisions of the new scheme all countries will now enjoy uniform rates except Canada and' Mexicoi for which special rates have long been in vogue. The change results in a reduction of rates for ordinary mails from 10 to 5 cents on a half ounce and for newspapers 'from 2 to 1 cent for two ounces. The new arrangement for facilitating foreign mails from Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Chicago and St. Louis has also gone into operation. This allows the present system of having the regular mails handled and way- billed at the New York office, but also provides for Bending additional mails by later trains, which leave in'time to ; make direct connections with''the steamers, messengers being stationed at the depots to carry the mail direct to the vessels. A change in the series of the newspaper and periodical stamps will go into operation this week, involving general changes in denominations and colors, though maintaining the general char* acteristics, The new denominations are 1, 8, 3, B, 10, 25 and 50 cents, and 83, 85, 810, 830, 850 and 8100. The de nominations continued are 4, 6, 8, It, 24, 36, 48, 60, 73, 84, 96 and 93 cents and MA1KB. ( ,..™j Augusta,. Jan. 4.—Governor Cleavesliwi inaugurated yesterday for the second tlMi'^ Senator Frye has lieen renominated, f NEW HAMPSHIRE. , V Concord, Jan, 4.—Governor Buehiel; inaugurated yesterday. ' ' J . '> • MASSACHUSETTS. , ,„ ,«"* fil ^j Boston, Jan. 4.—Governor Greenhalg was inaugurated yesterday, second term. NEBRASKA. Lincoln, Jan. 4.—Silas A. inducted into the office of gove yesterday. \ ' ,4 l! y MISSOURI. \' '-.V'J^ Jefferson City, Jan. 4.—The republics have organized the house. NEBRASKA. Lincoln, Jan. 3.—The republican t c .. unanimously nominated John 'M.. Thurs'tojil for senator. He will be elected, , COLORADO. • ' ~.,j «"3jHJjj3|!:ij Denver, Jan. 8.—The republicans^hajre! renominated Senator Wolcott. MICHIGAN. Lansing, Jan, 3.—Republicans nomlnat Senator McMillan. >- > A , Lansing, Jan. 4.—Congressman has been nominated to fill the unexpired'' term of the late Senator Stockbridge;' , , NEW MEXICO. ' j -I'lVi'lf Santa Fe. Jan. 8.—House is in a dead ' " i $$! ' FIFTY-THIRD CONGRESS; SKNATB. , .W.aahington, J an. 8. —' r "V .'*% "Svi* :>}*; , .j, , i twins of 135 presidential postmasters will expire during this month. •"••"" ' THE OFFICERS _ tbe'tariffiiaVby i provision for an income .tax and* crabs' ing a new woolen schedule ' ' J oh raw wool. Morgan adqressea ( i on the Nicaragua canal. ;l,j,- HOUSE. ,','j'K House went into committee of* on the currency bill. Black of McCreary and Buckner spoke 'in the bill, and Haugen and Adams oppol SENATE. Washington, Jan. 4,-Resolation b^ inquiring why the United States Vwr^ had been withdrawn from Honolulu* placed • on .the calendar. --Morgan j;i addressed the senate- on the 'canal Military academy appropriation^ passed. HOUSE, Debate on the currency Hendrix, Hepburn, Sperryi CarptbJ Dingley ond Gresham taking j>a debate, ,., ,' \r l Literary Jfotes,',,;,, The relation which price] quality in literature '-'—*• by the Christmas CosmoppiJ by Rudyard Kipling, WmT, ells, Mrs, Henry Tpask', r J Harrison,- a**d Albion, *$ , *«''i3 i»i oago board of trade to-day Prorvnlng of 333 Jan, ft.— It has been a,scer» tailed that 33;3 fishornipn belonging to Hull, Grimsby, and Yarmouth were lost in the recent gale, yet Uruguay, Jan, Presdent Peixoto Ja received the last s^crame^t. it fc ^spgQtea he Wheat—2 Jan.. , May.,, JW., cSnf-9 Jan.,.. May... July, High. ,68% $ ,63 .67 ,57% ? M Ian. 8, Jan, t -?8M Suspected -yreto jioWiern.WfW for dom— PPBie ie pvyswtt, MACON, Miss;, Jan, 4, <*-Two men pected of being the robbers who held up a paesengep train at Yoplc, A1»M two days ago, boarded Mobile &nd Ohio train No, 6, northbound, at Miss., yesterday, ' The operator telegraphed to and officers met the train. yVn attempt wasinafleto arrest the meWi who re* siste4,'apd a desperate battje follow^ the robbers retreating UB&§F a rawing fire from the guns ol tibs officers escaped, but $ posse j§ in pwrswi capture te 4«*w'ed ^rtote, Twooffi, eers are reported; HUJed, at 7 9 ( <?l9<& Jtt Arnold, Edmund it _,. and James Whito6n}jj|' through' the nuin|>er:, t i illustrations by, sue' ' Remington, Tpc.be, Van Scjwql series of ppy . of stfpiety JUwtrate wra Relations r -™- i -' 1 , SOB of the famous field History,'', to have already in the »tett» for a that W, W. Sp.attJ4tng May Lard Jan,

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