The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 6, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 6, 1895
Page 2
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'KsSf •roy'V-'l -- s :' ; '•?• • * V J 1 f "t .Jfrttpij: f IBEtlAHY 'Feb. 4.-' i a resolution difeet* ?M§1;ttj& Mayofr and city attorney to lift's legal proceeding's itompel & loflipii&n<3e with the laws 5^1 Hie stele ?V^n|,kJhf the^ssessment - k ,.--»,- e, ut tririn douniy for' 1895 and JI/tB proseeute all assessors whb violate |f\the'-late tne ^ aXVi The resolution directs the mayor to call tho ffy&tlentioh of other cities to this action " jffci the eoiincli, and ; request them to f; «<j*tspefate by similar action. The feso- j>JhiUdflf. to|s T introduced by Mayor |5> ; Bantels, through whq&e agitation oity tj taxes are now levied ott the cash value assessment plan. He is desirous that • ih& same plan be pursued throughout the entire county, and claims that the one-third value assessment in Vogue ' H throughou£ Iowa is wholly void'and illegal and in direct opposition to a mandatory statue. An interesting and bitter contest is looked for in thl'g city and county. Feb. S.—AnbtW liefr to albotit one-quartet of the city of t)u- btiqtie has turned up" in the pei-soa of Pltilas Ihibuque, bi Magoz, Canada. As Julien ttabuque, founder of the city in" 1788, had no Heirs, the claim is worthless. Thferteare dofcens of these heirs i& variou's states who happen to bear the na'me of Dubtique. Chief Clerk -W. B. Stewart, of the fiubuqtid district of the post-11 department, reports over 54,000,000 letters handled ahd 341,1/87 sacks of papers distributed during 1 the past year, an increase over the previous year. Mfefclcd-ANb UUAf£MALA, FtDERAL COURT. of'Old OftcnrtltiR Cottntorfoltors Convicted.- KHOKUK, Feb.. 3.—The trial of John , JCrcwson, Allen Newport and >S. 13. Laslm, charged with counterfeiting 1 , • was concluded in the federal court, the jury returning a verdict convicting Lusha and Krewson and acquitting Newport, who is a country lad. while Lusha and Krewson'are old offenders. They -counterfeited silver and nickel coin at Ft Madison. The .'jury was remarkable in the character of its components, the foreman being Henry C. ' llusskamp, tho wealthy shoe manufacturer, this being 1 Jiis first jury duty. Among the jurors were Alias Whcber, the wholesale- hardware man, and E. M. King, the dry goods merchant. 1 S. V. Sampson, the Agency druggist and pillar' of the church, was fined $300 and costs, amounting to about $500, and sentenced to sixty days in jail for bootlegging. Attempt to Rob a Farmer nmfa Desperate Fight Knsued. GENEVA, Feb. 1.—Four masked men attempted to rob Martin Johnson at his residence near Dows. Johnson resisted and a desperate fight ensued ,' Tho robbers drew revolvers and at> tempted to make Johnson give up his t , money and Johnson drew a knife and inflicted an ugly wound on one of the Tobbers. One of them fired at Johnson and lie backed into the hall and locked the door. The door was smashed in and Johnson shoved backwards through the window, lie then started barefooted to a neighbors for help and vhile he was gone the robbers left. t Johnson froze both of Ids feet and am- i putation will bc'necessary. LA TEH—-Two of .the robbers were ar' rested while going into Clarion for a doctor. One of them has turned state's evidence and the arrest of the other two is certain. NO EXTRAS FOR JUSTICES. ^ — ~—_ Attorney tionernl Holds Thny Cannot Got 1 I'liy for Omi:e Hunt. DES MOI.VKS, Feb. 1.—Attorney Gen- 1 eral Rcmley lias rendered an opinion on the question of whether or not justices, of the peace can charge the counties clerk hire, office rent, furniture, stationery, etc,, outside of the limit of $1,500 per year of their fees, which tho new law allows them to retain. There was quite an argument on the question in Sioux City, and it was submitted to the attorney general, who gave his opinion that tho justices could not in any event receive more .than $1,500 per yeai-, and could not charge the county for any'of these expenses. SAD SUICIDE. Witnessed by tlie Children of the Vufortu- t.'Feb. 2.—Charles A, Peter$on visited the residence of his divorced * Wife, 'seveiPiniltjs south-east of this place, and applied for a night's lodging. Hist request was refused and he v . ( went out to the feed lot, sat down by „ the side of a. barn and drawing a re- Tolver shot himself through the head, (, death resulting almost instantly. The ^ rash act was witnessed by his children '~Wb9 were watching his movements •^ifwjn a window. Insane jealousy on ^etersgn's part caused a separation. A « ^voree followed and the wife was .grafted the <w.stody of the children. while acting as t h '° Baited States Express $100,000 from Ms case and hjd ft hay ]oft at Davenport, aptl was ?fi;pturecl, coflfepsed and was sen- to two mi} a half years ftt Ana}»a§ just bpcn released. at j e fy erso n at the * the central ReV, Mnhood, of the Whitfleld M. fi. Church, is still pursuing the bad women of Sitinx City with indifferent success. The cases he brought against a number of mtimbers of tho demi-m.onde Were dismissed in police court on the ground that there was little direct evidence of guilt and he then brought similar cuses against the same persons in justice court. This ease has been tried and he gave the same .sensational evi: dence concerning his visits to these houses of ill fame, but the court reserved its dqcUion. It is not believed that ho will secure any convictions. Tho police force is pursuing a policy of non-interference with the women, and in this it is sustained by very many people of the city. Hev. Mr Mahood has aroused a storm in his own church over his aotionsancl-he has been severer ly condemned by some of his own people. The Ministerial Association, on the other hand, adopted resolutions strongly commending Rev. Mr. Mahood in his crusade, and several of the prominent ministers of the city are sustaining him. Something of a sensation developed in tho federal court at Keoicuk recently when J. H. Rouse, of Mt. Pleasant, a government witness in a bootlegging case against Mike Toomcy, was sentenced to twenty-four hours' imprisonment for contempt of court. Rouse was once a drunkard, but last April his boy died and before his death exacted a promise that his father would never touch liquor airain. Rouse reformed and was regarded us a good citixen. Toorney is a notorious law- breakor who until recently has successfully eluded the liquor laws, state and national. Last week, however, he was convicted in the state cou.rt. at Mt. Pleasant of violating the laws, and is now on trial in the federal court for bootlegging. Roiise is a witness against him and had warned the government officials that Toomey would not hesitate to get the witnesses drunk and out of the way. Two or three of the shaky witnesses were put in charge of Rouse. When Rouse was called to the .stand he appeared wild and unnatural, and was boisterous on the stand, so ranch so that Jutlcru Woolson ordered him imprisoned for contempt. Rouse denied that he had been drinking,.and physicians who examined him that lie had been drugged. Rquse wept and talked pitiably about his wife and dead boy, and begged tho officer to cut his throat rather than lock him up, and the judge suspended sentence. When he had somewhat recovered, he declared Too'mev's 'friends had given him an apple, which «,he ate before going on tho stand, and he and others'declare it to have been drugged. The litigation in Woodbury county over fraudulent warrants, overcharges and forged bills against the county, is practically at an end. The citizens committee which instituted tho investigation and has conducted tho various cases, has come to an agreement with the accused persons and the board of supervisors so that all cases will be dismissed. A good many thousand dollars worth of warrants had been tied up by injunction because of alleged irregularities,- but the injunction case will be dropped and the county will borrow money on bonds to pay the warrants. Nearly all of these waiv rants were held by the Farmers Loan and Trust Company, and the agreement is that the county will shave its warrants to the extent of §10,000 and pay the balance. The county also agrees to prosecute criminally those who committed the frauds, but no step has yet been taken in that direction. The ex-treasurer who was indicted for defalcation has made a settlement with tho county, which leaves the cou,nty several thousand dollars better off, The citizens' committee claims to have accomplished all that it started out to 'do, and that was to prove thatjthe county was being swindled, so that in the future much money might be saved, The only remaining case growing out of the investigation js that against John C, Kelly, of the Tribune, who has been sued for alleged over-charges in matters of county printing. The Jjti- cost the county about $jo,ooo tb§ other parties as much, but the about $13,500 in the set- W jjj n p>v be JaH. 30.— lllS tfnited States has exhausted all proper means bf preventing a hrtstile' collisiotl between Mexico and Guatemala. Secretary ,<3resham's telegram to Mexico,, representing" the hope of* the president that the matter might be settled by referenc#to some friendly nation, met With a flattering reply from the Mdx- ican government, but in substance it holds the difficulty* with Guatatnala is such that, owing to the attitude of that country^ it Will not admit of arbitration. The inference is that Guatemala must either promptly submit to Mexico's terms, or Surrender her claims to the land in dispute on the boundary, or fight. In this state of the case nothing can be done by the UnitedStates at present to avert a crash. . GtrATEJtAi,A, Jan. 31.—President Barrios has just received Minister Arias, of Honduras, Ministers Gomez, of Nicaragua, and Estupinan, of Salvador, being received before. All of their- speeches were full of patriotism ; and clearly show that Guatemala would .not stand alone in a case of Mexican conflict. Thgy have individually offered the co-operation of their countries in such event, showing the question directly off cot's', all, and'allCentral America is standing ready to repel any invasion. WASHINGTON, Fob, 1.—Minister -Romero, 'of Mexico, states that he has every reason to believe an amicable arrangement will be reached between Mexico and Guatemala, honorable to both countries, and he does not think there will be war. ffte •LILIOUKALANI IN JAIL. The ox-Queen-of'.Hawaii 'Arrested For. Treason. LONDON. Feb. 4.—The Star publishes a.Honolulu dispatch . under date of January 10, which says: All the leaders of the recent abortive revolt have been arrested and are being court martialed. Three of them plead guilty of hign treason. Ex-Queen Lilioukalani has been arrested, charged with complicity with the insurgents. The government is rigorously maintaining nmrtiaHaw. LONDON, Feb. 4.—The news of the arrest of Queen Lilioukalani created a sensation. It is expected the queen's friends here and elsewhere will make a diplomatic representation to Great Britain and the United States to secure htr release. WASHINGTON, Feb. 4.—The news of the arrest of Lilioukalani caused surprise at state department. The officials decline to discuss the matter. It is known, however, that sho is likely to forfeit her .property [and be exiled. There has been no suggestion that this government interfere in her behalf. Jail. 3i.^-A waft-ant to* the af*est af t*fesidfeiit Befaj. F. Norton, of the .'Atlantic Kailroad Company, tot violation of the state labor laws,- has been issued, the complainants are -Jeremiah ttesmond, Jas t)wyer and George Layton, former eifi- ploycs of the company, who alleg' Norton compelled thetn to work over ten hoUrs a day. BfiooKtYN, Feb. 3.—The militia all through the city have received orders to return to their homes. The guard at each of the armories' however, will be maintained. The' grand jury has brought several presentments in the court ^ of sessions, ifl which they find there is an alarming frequency of accidents on the trolley system in Brooklyn, and recommend that the speed in the city be limited to eight miles an hour.. The jury also recommends that the executive officers of the railway companies be censured for habitually violating, the law. ( . • . V .BARRETT SCOTT CASE. Ouo of the Attacking' Party Identified. 'O'Nisiw,, Neb., Feb.'l.— A sensation was created in '"tho" trial of the men charged with lynch'ing Barrett Scott, when Henry Schmidt, who drove the Scott rig the night of the attack, positively identigcd Mosos Elliott as one of the attacking party, and partially identified others of tho accused. EASTERN WAR. SHAN,9irAi, Feb. 4.—It is stated on good authority that the British, French and^ Russian ministers tit Tokio and Pckin arc instructed by their governments to advise Japan and China to arrange terms of peace. JJItKVITIES. KEVOUUTION IN COLOMBIA. Tho United States Will Send a War Vessel to tlio Scene. WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. — The first official news of a revolutionary .outbreak in Colombia reached the navy department in a cablegram from Capt. Cromwell, of the Atlanta, now at Colon. He says a revolution has broken out at Bucnavenern, on the Pacific coast of Colombia. Either the Alert or Ganger will bo ordered to Colombia. COLON, Colombia, Jan. 30. — A revolution has broken out in the department of Cauca, Bolivia, Magdalena and Antioqua. Owing to the fact that- the wires are cut, no further particulars are obtainable, It is known, however, thav martial law is proclaimed at Cartagena. The inhabitants here are depending upon American protection. The United States cruiser Atlanta is coaling here and the United States cruiser New York is expected. The rebels and government troops had an engagement at Pradera, department of Cauca. Tho rebels were routed. WARD M'ALLISTER DEAD, 1 York Society T^ctulor pies From Orlp, NEW YOKK, Feb. 3.—Ward McAllister, the society leader, is dead, At the time of his death he was attended by his wife, daughter, son and brother, Rev. Francis Marion McAllister. His death was clue to grip, which he contracted a week ago. Mr, McAllister was 04 years of age, He prided himself on his southern birth, the length of his ancestry and social successes. The Astors, Chanlers, Marion Crawford and many other prominent people were related to Jura. He will be ."hiefly remembered as the author of "Society as I Pave Found It,", which created much comment a few years ago. BARRETT SQOTT CASE, Four pf tlio O'Nww., Neb., £eb. ».~MwUJh«i, Elliott, Roy and Harris, changed with being th.? lypchers of Barrett goottj defaulting ex-treasurer ot Holt county, The will of the late ex-Senator James G. Fair, has been stolen from the office of the county clerk of San Francisco, a lot of wprth- less papers being substituted. No trace of the missing testament has been discovered. The affair caused a great sensation, over $20,000,000 being at stake. Copies are in possession of the attorneys, but if there is to be a contest the accuracy of the copies would at once be questioned. What is more, the signature of the dead millionaire is gone. It cannot be produced for the scrutiny of experts or for identification by the attesting witnesses whose testimony is to be offered in support of the will on bearing of the execute v petition for admission of the testament to probate. . " . ' • .London dispatch: The papers generally comment upon the American currency problem. The Standard, 'in an editorial, says: "From , any point of view the prospect is rather cheerless, but the American people have a trick of waking suddenly and acting with decision when it is least expected, and if they would only make up their minds they could have all their money troubles ended in a month " In its financial article the Times says it thinks the banks are not likely to be large purchasers of a new American loan, as they are large holders of the' reocnt one. It adds that a loan would' be readily taken here on a 3 per cent basis, if repayment in gold should be guaranteed, but that condition is not likely to be accepted by. congress in its present temper. Washington:dispatch; Members of congress who believe in the income tax as an equitable method of raising revenues are gratified at the unexpectedly good showing of the preliminary canvass made by the collectors of the internal revenue at the direction of Secretary Carlisle. They believe that the greater the amount realized-from this tax the'more, popular it will become and tho more firmly rooted as a part of the policy of the government. Representative McMillan, of Tennessee, says that if a largo .per cent of the revenue of the government is derived 'from the plan,any attempt to repeal it before the expiration of the five year limit fixed in tho Wilson bill will bo exceedingly unpopular, and the greateV the revenue derived from it .the greater will be the probability of its re-enactment at the end of its term. When the proposition to tax incomes was bo- fore congress the profit from it was at first estimated at from $15,000,000 to 918,000,000, Later the estimates of the committee were raised to the vicinity of $30,000,000, Mr, Hall, oi Missouri, who has given more study, perhaps, to the theory and history oi the income tax than a.ny other man in the house, did not place the total below §50.000,000. From the results of the canvass of the internal revenue bureau it appears that Mr. Hall was more nearly correa than t«e other fore, casters,- IJe now gays that the income tax may- yield more than $50,000,000, and it is known that the 'treasury de 7 parttnent officials do not place its results below that mark, The showing wad^ lay the - thirty-six pf the ' tnree districts. giye§ .erpuBO fpr fth.ou.t 300,0130 ^tribute to the Ir&fi? JttmtlrPd l"ers<>n$ Oa With ft Steamer, LONDON, Jan. 31.—The North-German steamer Elbe, Captain Von Gossel, from Bremen tot New York via Southampton, was sunk in a collision with the British steamer Crathie, bound for Aberdeen. The exact loss of life is ye't unknown, but it is reported to be 350. The disaster occurred before daylight yesterday morning at a point thirty miles from the Hook of Holland. The steamer Crathie that sunk the Elbe put into Maas Luis, Holland, in damaged condition. She reported she had been in collision with an unknown ocean steamer. From the details at hand it is learned that the night was dark, but there was no gale. Suddenly the forward lookout on the Elbe reported the lights of a steamer close aboard over the port bow, Before the course of the El be could be changed the approaching -steamer struck through her plates as though they were paste board, and sticking her nose almost entirely through the hull of the Elbe. For a time the Crathie held the Elbe on her nose, but then her engines were, reversed and she "backed out of the aperture she had made. As she did so the water rushed into the Elbe in torrents and she began immediately to settle. The officer in charge of the ship at once saw she was doomed and gave hurried orders to clear away the life boats for launching. Three boats were cleared and lowered, but one of them was capsized and it is thought all the occupants were drowned. The first boat contained tho third officer, chief engineer, purser and about twenty others. These persons were picked up by a fishing smack and taken to Lowestoft. It is believed they are the only persons saved of the nearly 400 persons on board. From the survivors, it is learned that as the Crathie backed away frqm the Elbe, the in-rushing water flooded aft of the engine-room so quickly that nobody below decks in> that part of the ship had an opportunity to escape! Nearly all of the passengers were asleep when the collision occurred, and one of the rescued says the steamship must be full of dead bodies, as they were caught like rats in a trap. NKW Yor.ic, Feb. 1.—The -officials of the North German Lloyd state tnat 314 persons went down with the Elbe. - Washington, Jan. , 2"8, dent's messAgs 6n financial t[itesti§fl ,, f e&d and r'fef erred to the flMnes eotnmiSle'e ^ TRAIN ROBBERS. in $?,O.PO hail by on the ground th,a,t not .sufficient to. Southern Pacific Hold Up In Which a ITortimo Is Secured. WIT.COX, Ariz., Feb. 3.—A Southern Pacific train was held up and robbed near here. The robbers were .masked. They separat2d the express car from the train and hauled it five miles, blew the safe open with dynamite and secured filO.OOO in Mexican silver. Five men were concerned in the robbery. Six explosions were effected by the -robbers before they were satisfied with their work. The top and sides of the express were thoroughly shattered and the express company's safe blown to pieces. Besides $10,000 in Mexican money, there was a good deal of coin on the train which was sent to pay off the railroad employes along the line, and this was carried ofl! by the robbers. The robbers left several bags of gold and silver, not caring to take it on account of its weight. All are thought to have escaped to Mexico. The passengers were greatly terrified. The loss is said to be bdtween $50,000 and 875,000. The Southern Pacific and Wells-Fargo Express offer a joint reward of $500 for each of the robbers. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. •-DKS MOINES, Jan. 28, : 1895.---The .Taylor Newell Co., of Des-M.oines, has been allowed a patent for a trade mark for pants, consisting" of the words, "The Boys Friend." ;./ A correspondent in Hardin. county, asks "Can an inventor sell territory before a patent is allowed?" Wo answer, yes. A good way is to take some earnest money to bind the baiv gain and a note for the balance of the consideration, payable 'when a patent is allowed. Such, a' transaction is in the nature of a quit claim and legal. C, Hohensbehn, of Waverly, has been allowed a patent for a centrifugal cream separator, for which he claims several points of superiority over prior inventions in this line, He will begin the manufacture and sale of the separators at once,' E, P, Fox, of Gamer, la., has been allowed a patent for an ingenious grading and ditching apparatus; adapted for moving wheeled scrapers forwardly and baclcwarclly over the ground suiv face, The apparatus is light and may be easUy transported by 'a team of horses, and effectively takes the place of the 50 to 75 ton steam shovels now in common use, Mr, Fox has made draining ditches in Hancock county twenty-five miles in length and ex* pects to use his invention in the Hen-' nepin canal, Four U, S, patents were issued'- to Iowa inventors on the §§nd inst. printed copies of the drawings and specifications, of any one patent sent to any address for 35 cents. Valv^ble for inventprs free, Jr RAWW QRWI&, Bill for settlement oi Ute tfidtans tip«a part of their reservation and tbe f elifl4tiUfc^ thent of the remained* to the passed. BfeNATE— Washington, J&fl. 20.— Mandpfi son, of Nebf ttsktt, introduced a resolution providing for a compromise . flnahclAl measure which the finance committed i* instructed to prepare. Itefef red td finance- committee. Railway pooling bill ahd bankruptcy bill Were considered, and , the bill to permit sale of interchftngekbie mileage tickets to Commercial travelers passed. ' . HOUSE— House took up bill t& f 6p6a)' tho one-tenth of a, cent differential bn suga? imported froni bounty paying countries, pud, after several amendments h, -1 been Voted down, the bill passed, 239 to ai;' SENATE— Washington, Jan. 86. — -A bill was introduced permitting Justice Ja6kson, of the supreme .court, to retlrfe, Vest, dem., made an impassioned speech, in which he doclared he could not follow Cleveland in his effort to fix a gold standard on the United States. Sherman and Hill spoke on the currency question and tho senate adjourned. HOUSE— Houso entered Upon the consideration ot the bill to.fiind the debt due tho government from tho 'Union Pacific., and Kansas Pacific railroads, with 3 per, cent bonds. Reilly. chairman of the committee, advocated its passage, and Harris, of Kansas, opposed it. SENATE -Washington, I Jan. 31.— -After heated discussion by Allen, McPherson, Aldrich, Sherman, Chandler, Platt, Allison and Gorman, resolutions calling on the secretary of the treasury for information relative to financial conditions wore adopted. HOUSE— Six hours were devoted to debatft on tho Pacific railroad funding bill. SENATE— Washington, Feb. 1.— Allen presented the credentials of W. 8. Keeso, of Alabama, as senator, signed by Contesting Governor Kolb. -L/aid on the table. Teller spoke on the financial situation. Executive session; adjourned. HOUSE— Breckinridge and Henrd figured in.o personal encounter on the floor to-day. The lie was passed by Heard and Breekin- ridge struck at Heard. The 1 sergeaut-at- arms interfered and quiet. Was restored and both apologized. The currency bill was reported by committee. SEKATE — Washington, Feb. 3. - Lee Mantle took the oath of office as senator from Montana. McPherson announced' that his resolution dischargiug the senate finance committee, thus bringing the financial question before the senate, ,would' be urged on Monday. 'HOUSK— Bill to temporarily revive tne rank of lieutenant general of tho army for. the benefit of Gen. Schofiold paused. 1 Pacific railway funding bill came up and was amended so that no dividends shall be paid until the debt is discharged. Tne committee then rose and a motion to recommit passed, 177 to 108. The Literary Notse. Midland Monthly's supply of good reading must be inexhaustible. The February Midland contains ninety- six pages of deeply interesting] eading, including a Mississippi river' sketch -by Hamlin Garland, delightful btories, choice poems and a large number of profusely illustrated papers. Editor Brigham informs us that he has placed ' on his subscription books since the first of December last between 1,300 and 1.400 cash subscriptions— a splendid showing-. How the Japanese look and dress, what their porcelains and ivory carvings are, everybody knows. With the Japanese himself we are less' familiar, and he is, to most Americans, a more or less close imitation of ourselves. A glimpse of .the Japanese country gentleman is given in "The H'-yakushos Summer Pleasures," in the Zfebruary Harper's, in which a native of Japan describes some of the rural amusements and recreations of his countrymen. In ''the current issue of- the Golden. Rule, official organ of the United ^ O .^? tv of Christian Endeavor, John V\ ilhs Baer; general secretary of the society and editor of the Golden Rule says that hq confidently believes that there will be fifty thousand delegates present at the coming meeting in Boston next July. He adds that some put the figures much higher than that. "Old Ironsides" figures prominently in the February number of St. Nicholas. Hon. S. O, W, Benjainin, ' ex-minister to Persia, de/scribes "The Last Voyao-e of the 'Constitution,' " from' New York to Portsmouth,, where the glorious old frigate was laid up to rot, together with other neglected hulks. q:he» number is strong in entertaining natural-history sketches. Wl ™ l » in $,«' Mrs, Ward'snovdl, "A Singular- I/ife,", ' occupies the first place in the February Atlantic, after the manner of serials, Ja ' that magazine; but the leading separate ' article is the' one thai follows, MFP! ' Alexander Graham Bell's narrative of • her own experience in learning to read * the lips a.fter she had lost her hearing? ' As a sort of companion paper; "A ' t **<$ ™ ' which Mr. Rowland E. Robinson gives of an experience of his own aftm-jpsine" nis sight. , ,* , Sportsmen will find plenty to intprest them, in Outing for February, Gup and^P-aiette Ajnong theRe "An Adventure with, a Tarpoon.'" Virginia Turkey," "Irish Uauods, Hating," "^inature Yapht Mocfeliwg, "' Qames '" " among w tlus i ft 'w»t of good, things h Pi Swum, Treatment pf, wm be - Wpla^ed In thly for Februa?s

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