The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 2, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 2, 1895
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w-V??, ."* "w* "' 1 ' " 'a*** * ^ * T * t " '*',,'* ' AlflOMBJ ot In* gtftt* AMffclattofc <B Bdd. ffl.-'Secrci infofniation by' the officers that a gaflg TO WodHshincrs were conducting a still the farm df Mrs. Oraham and Mrs, ftl&, in the Southwest part of the .'( and that an attempt was made sjjdse of several barrels of whisky few days previous. Deputies Ran„,. ,, liph and McCrary were dispatched to f*f1ii|fld Off the gang and effect their cap- > i\$ai?e' if passible, itefore they reached •/ine homes of the two women they dis- ^ "BbVCred liudd Davis and tfyree^ rtieffi "A'jbeffi of tho gang in a field ttear the j, -Jarnis of the women trying to hide'.a ? Iteg of liquor. The officers rode np to L .the gang and ordered them to submit "i to arrest, but the men mounted their , liorses and galloped away, firing a vol* ' Icy at the deputies. The deputies * gave chase, but the men were soon lost in the dense timber which abounds in that part of the county. They made a circuit of the farms of the two •women, but other members of the gang had been given information of the contemplated rade and had decamped. Several barrels of whisky •were found at the homes of the two •Women and a searching party, is endeavoring to locate the still. The •women were arrested, but positively refused to divulge tho names of tho members of the gang. t)e'6. 30*.— TM«< were over/iine hundred teachers ift alten- daftfce at tha cdttventlofi 6f the State Teachers' Association. These are the offlcefs chosen: President, K. 0. Barrett, of Osage; vice-presidents, Ira S. CondSt, df feed Oak; Anna fi. WtcGov- ern. of Cedar Falls; C. C. Cafstens, of Ames; secretary, w. tf. Cramer,' of Iowa City, treasurer, G. W. Samson, of Cedar Falls; executive committee, II. & Larrtpson, of Atlantic; execntive cotibcil, Dr. W. F. King, of Mt. Ver- noH, and Dr, W. M. Brooks, of Tabor. NOT GUILTY, at Verdict itt the Rexrond Sttinlcr Case Muscatlne. MUBCATINE, Dec. 30.—After deliberating eighteen hours the jury in the case of the state against Guy Baker, charged with murdering George Rexroad, returned a Verdict of not guilty. CONDENSED 1TICMS. KNEEBS CASE. The Horseman Mnk«« Some Statements at Sioux City. Sioux CITV, Dec. 28.—Robert Kneebs, the American horseman arrested in Germany on the charge of "ringing 1 ' the mare Bethel, and who is out on bonds, is here taking evidence in his own behalf. In an interview he said: "The mare BetheLis in , 1-his .country and I can prove it. 'I do not propose to make the whereabouts of the ani-' mal known, for the reason that I have more enemies here who would do me harm if they could than I have in Germany. Hefener, the man who caused > me all the trouble, is the biggest ringr cr who ever went abroad. A fact •which has never been given to the public is that Hefener never swore in Germany that the mare Nellie Kneebs was Bethel. It is true that I intended to take Bethel abroad, and : told him so, "but never did take her." When asked about the statements of the men who went to his ranch at Wakefield, Neb., and to the farm of George Freeman, Blkpoint, S. D., and testified that the mare shown them was not Bethel,, he said:, "They •went to the wrong place. I can take them to Bethel inside of twenty-four Lours." .'- • _^ SYMPTOMS OF APOPLEXY. Senator-elect J. II. Gear Seriously Stricken. WASHINGTON, Dec. 30.—Congressman John H, Gear, of Iowa, was stricken suddenly at an early hour yesterday morning with symptoms of apoplexy at his apartments in the Portland, and for several hours it was feared it might result fatally. Dr. Garner was summoned, and cupping and leeching- were resorted to with such beneficial results that the distinguished patient is now resting quietly and easily. For a while he was unconscious, and this gave his •wife considerable uneasiness, but under the treatment he rallied perceptibly. The members of the Iowa delegation and other friends who called at the Portland were assured that Gear was put of danger,,and-', witli care and attention he would soon be about again as usual. ' ;' • ' ' • GASOUINE ACCIDENTS, have Persona JSudly Burned at Fort '?. Bodge, oDap'.Wec. ?8,— Two; v accidents happened 'in this vicinity from stoves. Bartley Gilday and _ - wife and baby wore burned badly by their stove exploding and setting Mrs. <3}lday's dress on fire. Gilday caught , up the baby and losing his presence of mind jjumped out the window, The t qhjld's head struck the sash and it was .fcadly' hurt, Gilday went back and '«Jmraed his hands frightfully in ex- HinguisbJng the flames. Mrs. James ,',^obey, of Duncombe, was dangerously "tfnroed f rain the same cause. She ran r !out doors and before the flames could • l?e, gut out ' she was perhaps fatally fPPWBEfl 3fe W Perhaps F<*tnHy Hurt | n a Mine, , Dec, 38.—Victor Johnson ( 0, Phillips,, jniners, were fatally burned jn the Foster Satae-by the explosiop of a keg of "—'' One of the men was carrying "~'ot powder w4 » small »4 Unppked a spark Jntp the pqwder, Miss Fanny Market, aged 34, jumped from the high wagon bridge over the Mississippi river at Clinton to instant death. The fall broke her neck. She had a hallucination that she was responsible for the death of Monte Shoemaker, a near neighbor, who was killed by the cars a few days ago. Mrs. Barbara Dietrich, aged 58 years, committed suicide in her room in the Windsor hotel at Davenport by taking arsenic. She had been married twice, had had rather an unhappy history, and lately has been nervous, restless and full of suspicion of her relatives. She left a note saying her own children had deeply wronged her, but this was wholly imaginary on her part. She lived an hour and a half after being discovered, and was able to talk, but could not be saved. She leaves one,son and. three.daugh tors. Keokuk dispatch: Captain Thomas Warner's daughter was awakened by a noise in her room. The house was roused and a thorough search from cellar to garret was made. A window was found open and it was thought the intruder had escaped. At length Mrs. Warner's woman instinct prompted her to look under her daughter's bed, and a man was found there. He would not come out, and Captain Warner stood guard for thirty minutes before word could be got to the police. Before the arrival of the officers the man crawled out, and Captain Warner shot him. He crawled back and remained until the police came, when he was conveyed to jail. He is a powerful negro, calling himself Peter Jackson. The pistol ball took effect in the tip of his nose, and ranged up and back, lodging behind the right eye, which had to be cut out to enable the extraction of the ball. He may die. One night last week a safe in West Liberty was blown open and 8150 in silver secured by the robbers. Two men suspected of having committed the robbery took No. 5 train of the Chicago. Rock Island & Pacific and got off at Iowa City. There they boarded No. 2 train, east bound. AVhen tho train reached West Liberty, the city marshal, deputy and a number of others boarded the train and attempted to arrest the suspected parties, but they were held at bay with drawn revolvers. The train proceeded on its way, the city marshal and deputy staying on tho train. When the train neared Moscow one of the robbers threw up the car window and threw out a hatful of silver and also a large package of papers and then pulled the boll rope and endeavored to stop the train. Conductor Donahue held to the rope and prevented it from working. One of the robbers, however, drew a stick of dynamite from his pocket and leaning out of the window dropped the dynamite on the rail, The rear trucks of the car passing over it caused an explosion, almost throwing the car from the track and breaking all the windows on one side of the car. The engineer grew alarmed and stopped the train. The robbers backed out of the .car, holding the train crew and marshal at bay with drawn revolvers, jumped off the train and disappeared m the woods. A posse of fifteen men armed with Winchesters and shotguns started after them. The robbers surrendered and were lodged in jail at West Liberty. Fifty cents a year The Des Moines, Iowa, Twice-a-Week News, Try it. It is said the citizens' committee investigating the Woodbury county boodling has wade another sensational discovery, The committee has been workipg on the warrants of 1803 and flmJs forgeries by the wholesale. Sev- entyrftve thousand dollars' worth of warrants were issued without a pretense of consideration, Even the poor fupd was shamefully robbed. There are abput seventy-five forgeries in a]}, rawgingjrpjn, $50 to $5,OPQ. 'i *iey liave, brpught to Jigjjt by the (npstcftre* tofin, and will be s&^ly ...,,,, ftp ifee cpmjnittes'ft Oifthjft,' Ullrinrd CdtHeA atrd frlhdtf the Pftoplc t-oor- Jt Jfretfarod tot it. ' OtfAtiA, Neb., Dec. 28.—Telegraphic reports from many parts of the state show that a great cold wave is sweeping down upon Nebraska and the entire northwest. There are rumors, as yet unverified, of great suffering from the drouth district. In many of these counties the only fuel is cow chips, and the unparalleled warm weather has made the destitute settler hopeful that this fuel would be sufficient for som3 time and little provision has been made for protection. Without doubt this blizzard, preceded by snow, means death to many persons in the southwestern portion of Nebraska, and in the northern parts of i the state there has been a great delay in shipping provisions and fuel, and a hitch in the state relief commissions which will be the occasion of much suffering 1 . A leading wholesale merchant says that while Omaha is in much better condition to care for its poor and the poor are better off than last year, in the country the condition is incomparably worse than last year. They are much discouraged and are unable themselves to render assistance to their neighbors. Fuel is urgently needed and is asked for 4 rom all hospitable people everywhere. It must be sent at once. IMPORTANT DISCOVERY. Irrigation In Kansas and Nebraska by ArtcHlitn Wells. DKNVEII, Dec. 30.—Experiments conducted the past two weeks in western Kansas and Nebraska have produced most important results. They demonstrate that a large portion of this country which has been affected by severe droughts can be irrigated by artesian wells. It , has been dcmon- strated.thatcthe.underilow is sufficient for the purpose. Water is found abundantly at 150 to 200 feet below the surface. Wells can be sunk and fitted with pumps and windmills at a cost of about $350, capable of irrigating ten to twenty acres. The investment is about equivalent to the purchase of ditch rights in the ditch -irrigation regions. It is believed capital will become interested in supplying wells and pumps, and will take pay in the way of a yearly rental. The area under cultivation will probably be reduced, but the aggregate crop will be increased and farmers' work lessened. The farmers in that region are greatly elated at the prospects. ANOTHER DEFAULTER. Mo«t fcfriitrbflS thirty Losnofr, Dec, 24.— Reports front various parts of Great Britain show that the storin, which is tho worst ift thirty years t is abating. The exact number of deaths; resulting from the many disasters on sea and on land is not known, but it is probably hot less than 100. The, damage to property is great. Reports from outside of Great Britain show that a heavy property loss has been sustained in German;') the Netherlands, Belgium t and other countries by the sudden rise j»f rivers, the bursting of dykes, and the wfecl^ ing of shipping. The storm raged with the greatest fury. Telegraphic Com* munication with Scotland is completely interrupted, while the wires in the midland counties and Ireland are more or less damaged. There is hardly a town of any size but reports personal casualties and damage to property. Manufacturing towns in the north and west suffered badly. Roofs were torn off and chimney stacks collapsed, crashing through adjoining buildings and killing and injuring a number of working people. In many places the residents were afraid to venture into the streets during the storm. Several fishing boats are missing. Three boats were swamped off Storno way -and their twenty-two occupants were drowned. Much damage was done to houses in Dublin and the suburbs of that city. People in the Donegal Hills are reported to be suffering terribly, their cottages being wrecked and flooded. '\ '"•^itifr t? i?tai A ^UHLcj JDltaJ ¥dufc, toe*. 23.—Bfadstfeet' The volume of general trade is smal' Tlie unseasonable tveaiher cofctinu to check the distribution, although the larger cities thefe are favbfab] reports as to hdliday goods. Iinpr< ment in prices is recorded in onl few lines, such as wheat copper, the lowei* grades of shoes. Woi dull and will remain so until* January 1, whon the free tariff sions go into effect, Bessetn breaks all records by dropping per tott, $10 having previously the lowest. JobbefS and other wholi salers report little doing efccept to tak stock. The outlodk for, the trade aftel the holidays is fair, though the laVge: Chicago dealers report stocks on hand 1 larger than expected, except among jewelers The exports of wheat amount to 3,554,000 bushels, against 2,605,00.0 bushels last year The value of out foreign trade in October was nearly 2 per cent more this year than last, owing to the largely increased importations—15.3 per cent—exports having fallen off 4.9 per cent. The statement compiled by Bradstreet's shows' the total bank clearances in the principal cities of the United States for last week were$',0;JO,040;544, an increase of 8.4 per cent compared with the corresponding week last year. FATHER M'GLYNN. seutrtftmtr t o, cdNr- blSEASfe. aftd 16*1 Prosperity, Al Tie G*8at ¥f bf Seldnto Ofref'l; | [Ffoln tfaiJ Atlanta, Ga., ^Foremast afifong tho beat knofth iai fattnefs of North Carolina sittii o A, Sugg of Greenville. Mft SiJ idea ift QMSeavillO- tvttmty-twe .ilc nearly every one ift Pitt lows Mr 1 S. 's history, perhaps all u81 "owof his return to business apift.a __i illri*ss of sixteen years. No ttftn pstie through more than he and Hvsd.- Vrts ft oa3S of the;entire breaking dSvtf flfeSvotifl System, attanded by e*c*ttciSi afdnizing. Unendurable pain. Opi«t ' stimulants only quitted temBtirafi all treatmehts failed him. Only his 16 df lantily and frlfends prevented suield | He told a.repdrtertho following interestifl ! "1 k VANDALISM. Took 1'art of tho Bank's Funds For Twenty Years. NEW YORK, Dec. 38.—B. R. Carter, transfer and coupon clerk at the National Bank of Commerce, has been arrested as a defaulter. He is charged with appropriating $30.000 of the bank's funds and it is said has confessed. Ho is 44 years old. He lived with his wife and children, a daughter 23 years old and a son 12 years old. For twenty-nine years Carter has been in the employ of the bank. According to his story he began stealing twenty years ago, first taking only small sums. It is not learned that he speculated or indulged in any vices, and he claims to have used the money in his living expenses. The loss, of course, is not a serious one for the bank, which has a capital,of $5,000,000, and surplus and undivided profits of $3,500,000. RETALIATION. More Trouble In Official Circles Over Broken Faith, WASHINGTON, Dec. 30.—The state department is not yet at the end of its troubles growing out of the repeal of the reciprocity agreements made under the terms of the McKinley act, and more retaliation is j ul for aside from Spain and Germany. France is by no means disposed to accept the situation her sugar trade is placed in by the sugar duty, and now there are strong intimations that the now Austrian minister, who has not yet even presented nis credentials to the presU dent, is charged to begin an attack upon the same sugar duty almost ira- meJliateiy, and if concessions cannot be secured it is expected Austria-Hungary probably will follow the example of Germany in retaliating upon the United States, CHICAGO CORRUPTION. Tl»> State's Attorney'* Offlue Being Invest!. Rated, CHICAGO, Deo, 30.'—The grand jury has begun an investigation of the office of State's Attorney Kern, Kern declares his accounts and records are all right, and he is "glad to have the jury take up the conduct of his office." The investigation is tho outcome of repeated charges to the effect that th,e state's attorney is retaining more inppey tfcan ia allowed by law, and tbat he jias at times allowed the Jaw ty*h.o was pf a ''pWV toegeape Serious Depredations in tlio National Ciipltol. WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.—The senate end of the capitol has been the scene of more or less vandalism, within the past few years. Less than a week ago some one entered the closets on the basement floor and broke several bowls, and now the barber shop has been robbed of all its portables in the way of razors and shears, while other articles were wantonly destroyed. These acts are of but little consequence in themselves, but they have created some apprehensions in,,the minds of the executive officials of the senate, who fear the vandals may next turn their attention to the valuable pictures and statues which adorn the buildings, or possibly to the archives on file in the various rooms, many of which could be reached with comparatively little effort by any one who had once gained access to the building. There seems to be as yet no definite theory on the part of anyone in - explanation of the depredations, but the officials generally consider that they might have been prevented if the capitol police force, which numbers only sixteen to watch, had been larger. Celebrates High Mans for tho First Time 111 Bight Vears. NEW YORK, Dec. 20.—Rev. Dr. Edward McGlynn celebrated solemn high mass at the church of Holy Cross on Forty-second street yesterday. It was the first occasion' on which Father McGlynn has been celebrant of high mass in a church in this city during the past eight years, and the immense concourse which gathered to greet him in the early morning, returned in aug-. mented numbers seven hours later to hear his sermon. The gatherings which thronged and packed the church were probably the most fashionable and numerous assemblages which ever filled the edifice. The sermon was merely a conventional Christmas dis-. course, avoiding matters relating to the • sensational incidents of his troubles with the prelates. QUADRUPLE TRAGEDY*. INCOME TAX. Government's Answer In a Test Case Eocontly Brought. WASHINGTON, Dec. 30.—Assistant Attorney General AVhitney has filed in the district supreme court a demurrer to the complaint of John G. Moore against Commissioner Miller of the internal revenue bureau, in which he asks for an injunction restraining the latter from collecting the income tax authorized by the new tariff. The demurrer is very brief and general in terms, setting forth that complainant has not made such a case as entitles him in a court of equity to the relief sought. At the request of Whitney the case was set for hearing on January 8. The suit is attracting little attention among government officials, many of whom express the opinion that complainant has absolutely no case. The officials of the department of justice regard the constitutional question as settled by a series of supreme court decisions. They also, believe an injunction is not the proper process in the case, but that Moore will have to wait till collection of his tax is attempted. RESULT OF LEXOW. Ex-Polico Captain Stephentipn Convicted and Sentenced. NEW YOBK, Dec. 37,— Ex-Police Captain Stephenson, the first of the police officials convicted as the outcome of the exposures through the Lexow committee,, was sentenced to throe years and nine months in Sing Sing and a fine of $1,000, Ho was found guilty of bribery in receiving '-'four baskets of peaches from a produce dealer in his district. ALIX ON THE COAST, on The I4tUo Ware Wakes Fast T}rnp ltQ» Angeles Track, kos ANGEWBS, Deo. 3,8.— kess. than l.OOQ people gathered at Agricultural Park to witness the attempt of little AUs to break her record of*9:04%. In this she failed, gpingthen^Ueln §:05^,« Directly, paced by 3, mnning mate, we»t,< against the ^ ypcoyd, pf 8;Q7%, bu , fa, better |hjn Shot His Wife, Two Children and Himself. BUBLINGTON, Vt., Dec. 28.— William S. Whitman, of Winooski, a manufacturing suburb in this city, shot and killed his wife and two boys, and then going upstairs, shot himself, dying instantly. Whitman is said to have been of intemperate habits, on account of which his wife separated from him and recently obtained a divorce. He called at the house and expressed a desire to say good-bye to the children, of whom there were six. On being admitted for the purpose, he had some words with Mrs. Whitman, and suddenly. producing a pistol, he' shot her, . and afterward the only two children present, boys, aged 13 and 15 years respectively. He then proceeded up stairs and committed suicide. STEVENSON'S DEATH. Died Very Suddenly While Assisting His Wife. SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 24. — Advices from Somoa to Dec. 4 say: The death of Robert Louis Stevenson, the eminent novelist, occurred very suddenly on the 2nd. He had been busy until 4 p. m. , and had written some fine passages. Leaving his work for dinner he went into the kitchen to assist his wife in the preparation of a dish of which he was particularly fond, He suddenly complained of a pain in tho top of his head, went to the drawing room, almost immediately fell back unconscious, never recovered and died at 8 p. m. In accordance with his wish he was buried at a romantic sppt dn top of Vaca mountain, 1;400 feet above the sea. ___^ _ RUSSIAN GOVERNMENT, Purported Draft of the New Constitution, BEKLIN, Deo. 24,— What purports to be the draft of the new Russian constitution is published here. It provides for an imperial parliament and a diet for each province, to be ejected by universal suffrage. The cisar remains the supreme head of the state. WORLD'S FAIR EXHIBITS, Relics of the Vatican l^eturiied on tJ»P Detroit, ROME, Dec, 35,— Mgr. O'Connell wept to the railroad station in order tp greet United States Ambassador Wayne MacVeagh and offlcers of the Detroit. From the latter Mgr. Q'QQnnell received the Vatican relics which weyo returned , from the World's Fair. Hp qpte JSigbti yeavs |n tha NEW ypijK, Deo. §6,— Baroue} 0. Seejey, wJiQi pleaded guilty tq- gnj, bee&ling fun^s ja.ad altering |h.e , bppk.s qi the J?ati9war fk?. bank., W&B. sentenced," tp kept tit my Work as long as I A> biit nature gaye way at last and 1 stimoed to the inevitable. My ontlre nS_ ms system had been shattered by thi iitinnilants and opiates I had taken, «4 hud y actually turned to water, ^ !*Tei|fot hod dropped from 178 pounds to 1 aid It seemed tp everybody that the end Tasln sight. Why, I could not bear the geffl to hand of my wife to bathe my limbs Wltti ' 1 water. 1 was simply living from ho ~ (our. I had made my will, settled i laoss and waited for tho last strand lite to snap. ,- t "It was at this tune that a somewhat' similar case as my own wus brought to Y notiik. This man had .suffered very nlU afe I bid, hia life had bean despaired of ...„ mine] had, and yet he had been cured.* Thing what that little word meant to me-4 CURED. The report stated that the wotJc| had fbeen accomplished by a medicinal knowh as Dr. Williams' Pink Pille for Pals] JPooplk I investigated the report thor-J ougttlyand found that it was true iti detail]* Then I procured some of Dr. Williams' Pinle« Pill* aid began taking them and began to| get bofeer. I began to sleep like a health?! ful chill, sound, calm and peaceful. MyS appotitf came back and my nerves were! soothec and restored to their normal condi-il tion an 11 felt like a new man. But thfi Creates;! blessing was the mental improve^; ment.,1 began to read and digest, to formal latenewlplans, to take an interest in mrl law praJftice, whioh began to come back tof mo as som as my clients realized that 11 was again myself. After a lapse of ten'L yearsf tide horseback every day without?! fatigue, i ', <J "Thatbr. Williams' Pink Pills saved my'| life is bejand \doubt,;-, and I am spreading^!] their praBOB far and wide." ' " I&qulryabout tho town of Greonvme substantiate* the abovo facts of Col. Sugg's,! case, a,ndjhat many others %re being bene- , fited by ft. WiUiams' Pink . Dr. Willams' Pink Pills are for sale all ftruggiftsi or m Dr. Wflliajis' Meai , tady.N. Y/, for 50 cents per box, or boxes for,«.58. ARMENIAN OUTKAGES. The Porto Jpposed to Inquiry by the United ' „ j States. ••-«» CONSTAlTIHOPLE, Dec. 27.—The SU tan has fiially and positively decline to allow Baited States' Consul Jewel to make aj independent inquiry int the Armenan troubles-by accompanj ing the commission. WASHIN(|:ON, Dec. 27.—The refusa of Turkey tb allow an independent it vestigation|nto the Armenian outrage was not unexpected at the state partment. |Mlnister Terrill has bee pressing fo^permission for the pa's week, but the tenor of his advices t the department gave little hope that i would ibe acceded to. The reluctanc of Turkey to f grant the request is ac counted for by the formidable propor tions to whicji the agitation in th V Unitectt States in favor of intercession, on behtlf'of the Armensans has at-' t tained.j The intensity of feeling dii played }n the various mass meetin and ch'ijrch assemblies in the Uni' States Ijave convinced the porte would ije placing its interests in da gerous lands, and when it learnl that the .person ichosen to make inquiry ',vas the Ion of an Ara'erici missionary and native of the very co try 'where tilts' outrages are leged to have occurred, a prompt neg to Terrill's reque,j ear any way of icisjon, for Jewe' ,ke investigation' ited States, cou :e it as an indiv connections of the proposed |l, and the inyi entirely by tive wasjreturnei There dqes not a; ting behind this being refused to an ofllcer of the' not safely undei?t<! ual. Therefore United Suites wl quiry are at an c| gation wijh be r peans. , COUNSEW-QR CHINA, Post the ter, exi-e quested b^P the go to Japajn tiaries of aid. tJiejn He has ac pects to le|ave ' hflfTTin,, ojpt have it i Japan purefty^in a4YJ£fp pf ^ *"• riee, '•-.! to Leave to* J ln,qe. I. S8,-JohB Isitate, leso government, iations for peace,'; ihvitation a ouver Itbat he gpos ! | vate capacity,! Ise plenipotent HANGiP, PT" !jp Murder of ', > Dec. 30,-« t sentejjped d was I,, recent

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