The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 8, 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, May 8, 1895
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IOWA, WBBME8BAY, «4Y 8, 139& *«ffti« tibfe* toott-h ft May 4.-*-Tlie north-. pussenger Iraifi on the Chieagd S^ %Peat Western was ditched and wrecked A^rwtweefc Oreen Mountain and Glad|> : brbok by running into several ties ^*l tliat had been stood upon cattle guards " ? % tihUttowh miscreants. The entire Wiin tt&cept the rear slecpe'f was tbfowtt down a six-foot embtthkmeiit a.M overturned hi the ditch, ntid ten '^fods «rf track tdrn up. Engineer Blake ;'*hdhis fireman crawled from under th<* overturned engine unhurt. The Imggage master and brakemnn were Slightly injured but the passengers Jfliraculously escaped injury. A tramp Stealing a ride was killed. It took eleven hours to clear the track. It •Was a bad wreck. Nothing is known as to the guilty parties or why the dastardly act was committed. HOLE IN THE MULCT. •Judge House tleiiders a Sweepine Decision nt Clinton. CLIXTOX. May 3.—Judge House knocked a big hole in the mulct law by a decision in the case of the National Building association, of Uoone, vs. Mary E. Hildcrbrandt, in which the plaintiff sued for foreclosure of a •toSrtgiige: The property had been occupied as a saloon, and the board of supervisors of Clinton county had levied the mulct tax against it. The •county was then made a party to the «uit Judge illouse decided that the ^mortgage takes priority over the mulct tax', and virtually says the mulct tax is not a tax. This makes a formidable loop hole to escape'the tax, simply by putting a mortgage on the property. The case will be carried to the supreme court. RICHMOND DISCHARGED. Judge Instructs the Jury to Find a Verdict of Accjulttal. COUNCIL BLUFFS, May 5.—-Judge. Shiras iristructed the jury to return a' verdict of acquittal in the Richmond case, and the same was promptly done, and Richmond was discharged. The Jetters presented as evidence by the 'government were ruled out on motion of defendant's attorney. As these letters were the basis for the indictment of Richmond and his associates, his discharge means that the others will also be discharged. RICH AND A CRANK. George W. Carr Charged with linrglary ana Counterfeiting. WEBSTER CITV, May (i.—George M. Carr,-the man worth Sin.OOO who was oAugbt burglarizing a drug store in this city a few days ago, has been discovered to be a counterfeiter. Dies, moulds and all the paraphernalia for counterfeiting, silver dollars have been 'discovered on one of his firms and evidence has been presented to the United States marshal, by two men -who &aw Carr making the spurious money, that will convict him. STORM REACHES CLINTON. John Ryan's Barn With Thirt.v-SIx Horses * and forty Sheep Destroyed. CLINTOX, May fi.—A severe electric storm passed over Clinton county. John Ryan's barn with thirty-six horses and forty sheep was destroyed. All the barns, sheds and outbuildings •with contents on the farms of Mason ? Shaddnck and George Boweine were also destroyed by fire, caused by lightning. Total loss $t;,ooo. PJETZMJER TRIAL. Evidence that Should Jiang the Murderer, OTTUMWA, May 3.—The state concluded its evidence in the trial of Fred Pietzmier for the murder of Officer Graves on the night of March 27. The i testimony is such as will undoubtedly Jbang the murderer. The defense introduced testimony to prove that the murderer was subject to fits of insanity, FAILURE AT MAQUOKETA. I? ,8pe|ioer and.Knlttle, Dry Goods Merchants, tb*» s bothg Great DSm&go. CE&tER, May 4,*-*dne of the most destructive and terrible feyclones I th&tfever visited northwest lotva,stfttck and passed through this portion of Simla: cotinty yesterday afternoon between 3 Hhd 4 o'clock. It appears the storm originated or centered sotae three iniles northeast of treton, passing in a northeastern direction, passing this town about a mile west, raising, as near as learned, hear Perkins. It struck the ground some miles south 5 westof here in the Coombs district and from there to Perkins, a distance of twelve to fifteen miles, not a building Was left standing. The most uh- fortunate thing of all was that its course was on the section line of the school houses, and so far two teachers are known to have been killed, Miss Annie Marsden and her brother, with from one to four children at each school. Four school houses where school was in session were entirely wiped from the face of the earth, not a vestige left except a few rocks to mark where they stood, and the scholars carried from a quarter to half a mile, where they were found, some dead and others badly mangled. At the Haggie school house, where George Marsden was teaching, not a vestige of the school house remained and Mr. ^Marsden was found some distance away in a field dead, together with two scholars. Two little girls of John Koster, belonging to the same school, were found clenched together where they had been driven into a wire fence, covered with mud, and are not expected to live. Two sons of C. II. Haggie, belonging to the same school, had both legs broken and were badly injured internally. The residence of C. II. Haggie is just west of the schoolhouse, and where yesterday morning ,stood good buildings nothing is left, •and, while Mr. Haggie escaped without any permanent injuries, his eldest daughter was found lodged in the trees, where she had been hurled by the storm, _and so seriously injured that death may result, while two grown boys who had come from the field at the approach of the storm were injured, one seriously and the other fatally. Wires were completely stripped from the posts, and in some places posts were taken from the ground. Horses, cattle and vehicles were hurled through the air like chaff, and the country for three-quarters of a mile wide by half a mile long is entirely wrecked. The description of the destruction to the Haggie property and to the school is repeated at nearly every farm. It is impossible to give the exactnumber of dead'and wounded. The deaths reported are: Mrs. John Koster and two children. Mrs. Post, Miss Anne Mardsen, teacher; George Mardsen, teacher; a child of A. Everhof, two children of L. B. Coombs, Miss Haggie and four brothers, badly injured; J. Jansen, and perhaps twenty- five others. In Osceola county Hen-man Bell- kamp's mother was killed, Mrs. John Watterman was killed, Will Watter- had his shoulders broken and a ladv was reported killed near Ash ton. Sioux CITV, May C.—Advices from the storm-swept section are hard to obtain in full, but from the most accurate reports it is now believed that the list of dead and fatally injured will reach at least thirty-five. In the vicinity of Sioux Center twenty six persons were either killed outright or fatally injured. Five were killed at Sibley, one at Laurens, one at Sutherland, and one at Creston. In Sioux county a dozen persons are seriously, though not dangerously, injured. The towns at which inore or less damage was done are Hull. Sioux Center, Maurice, Boon, Perkins, Sibley, Ireton, Sutherland and Creston Fully one hundred families in the neighborhood of Sioux Center are destitute and homeless. . May 3.—A guarantee of payment by Nicaragua of the indemnity as required by Great Britian will be made ib the amplest manner possible, so it appears thefe is no further Obstaclte in the final settlement. It is guaranteed to be in one of the following forms: First, the promise of the Nicaraguan government: second, guaranteed by the bank of Nicaragua; third, Guatemala will deposit the amount in a London bank if Nicaragua so desires; fourth, the Nicaragua Canal Company will give either a guarantee or cash. LoNDoJf, May 3.—It is learned on good authority that Great Britain has agreed to a proposed settlement of the dispute with Nicaragua if payment of the indemnity is guaranteed. It is believed the affair is practically settled. WASHINGTON, May 3.—The department of state has received a telegram from Ambassador Bayard at London stating that Great Britain has accepted the guarantee- made by Salvador of the payment of the indemnity by Nicaragua in London within a fortnight, and that so soon as Nicaragua confirms and so informs the British admiral, the admiral is instructed to leave Corinto. LONDON, May r>.—The Exchange telegraph claims to have official information that the United States has guaranteed the carrying out of the offer of Nicaragua to pay the proposed indemnity of £15,000 within two weeks of Corinto's cvicuation. Other claims are to be settled by arbitration, and the blockade of Corinto raised. WASHINGTON, May r>.— Nicaragua has has done away with the Mosquito reservation, the original cause of the recent trouble, and incorporated it as a state of Nicaragua, under the name of Department of /elaya, named after the president, of the republic, action has a greater significance the armed occupation of Corinto. question is how Great Britain Jtfe&t the Spaniards fthd ttfet- / *he1ni them. Fla., May 8. —Passengers on the Plant steamship confirm the account oi a Cubafa victory. They assert that General Maximo Gomez, with a force of 2.500 infantf-y and 300 cavalry, attempted to invade the province of Camaguay. While on their march General Halcedo hastened with 8,000 troops to intercept and prevent the Cuban invasion. They met at Jara* gueta, the Cubans surprising the Spanish forces. During the conllict 200 Cubans were killed and wounded, while the Spanish loss was between 400 and 500. Two hundred of the Spaniards were captured: AN IMPORTANT CASE, IT CbMfeS Ut* BEFORE THfe UNITED sfXtes COURT. CYCLONE IN WISCONSIN, Three Persons Tnjnretl in a Sawmill, HuJmiriD, Wis , May 4.—A cyclone passed through this place, blowing down part of James Walters' saivmill. The following' were injured; George Hart, Win. Johnson and John Hanson. All will recover. It was the worst storm that ever struck Humbird. Mr. Waters is the only person who suffer any loss to speaft of. POWDER EXPLOSION' Three Mills Wrecked nntl Five Men Killed SOUTH ACTON, Mass., May 4.—One of the mills of the American Powder Company blew up, followed a few min- utes'later by a second mill. The fire from the explosion spread to a third mill, which also blew up. Five men. were killed. A Suit tar no JEsibfipel—l"he Bnrotoi Chemical Company, of La Crosse, Stakes the Trouble, tapers hare been filed in the United States court of the western district of Wisconsin, by Tarrant & Kronshage, attorneys for the Sterling Remedy company, .of Chicago and New Yorkj ifa a suit for estoppel and damages against an imitation of Ko'-to-baCj the tobacco habit cure. The action is brought against a concern called ths Eureka Chemical company, of La Crosse, Wis. The principles involved in these proceedings are of the utmost importance to the proprietary interests of America iti general, and form in many respects. a test case, the outcome of which will be carefully watched by the many other important manufacturing concerns similarly imitated. Not only the question of imitation of name, trademark, form of preparation and package, enter into the case, but also the proposition whether the actual advertising literature used in establishing' the publicity of a preparation can be stdleti ^with impunity, word for word, by an imitator. The decision in this case will settle one of the vital points in United States trade-mark and copyright law—Madison (Wis.) Democrat. MEXICAN VOLCANOES. Colliua and GUY HELM CASE. MAO.UOKETA. May 4.— Spencer and Sgfc 'KnJttle, dry goods merchants in this P^j? ^city for thirty years, made confession £}i|/, pf judgment to several of their heaviest |i" prpd,i«ffs, W, P. Ward,. A- Hurst, Mary $g JgJ, Spencep and \Yra. Hancock. Their |i f ^bujine6.sie5nthe"handsof the sheriff. 'P'Jtje ^abilities are estimated at Sis,- flQp $0 §20,000; assets about $j 0,000. C. PAYNE MUST PAY, of AYR, May 4.—Tlie jury in the grated. Geiger-Payne breach *of ''ge ease returned, a verdict .n'ft Payne, "the 1 gray haired boy," May 3,-»The jury in the case of Guy Helm, sent from the supreme court for retrial, returned a verdict of guilty of murder in the second degree. CONJJKNSKU ITEMS. ol Dubuque county, a$$p'>ndent because of Ttfg For form loans write to the Security Loan & Trust Co., Des Moines, la. Fire was discoverpd in the general store building of Leak & Braraan at Lorimor on the morning of the 1st, The flames, when discovered, were bursting from both the rear and fropt of tho building. The store was owned by two single gentlemen, who slept in the rear of tho store. They barely escaped with their Jives, through a rear window, The fire rapidly spread to adjacent buildings, consuming ( en business buildings on the south side of tho ^wiii) street running east and west, tfion spread to the north side, consuming (seven buildings. The t.nta.1 loss is estjjnft|e4 at about «50,opo, with lusjaraape pi SJS.OftO, ffa jprjgin fe a mystery, but; it is g-flneraUy supposed, to be Jp.ce.nd. iary, This than The will look on Nicaragua's action in thus terminating all British influence in the Mosquito country. The earl pf Kimberly has already notified Nicaragua that this question will receive the "kindly consideration" of Great Britain after the demands of the ultimatum are settled. It was the expulsion of British Consul Hatch from the Mosquito territory on the charge that he was encouraging tlie rebellion against Nicaraguan control there, which led to the occupation of Corinto. WOULD-BE TRAIN ROBBERS. ' Bloody KcsuHs of u Frustrated Attempt. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., May 3.—Two men fatally shot and one seriously injured 'may involvedt is the result of n frustrated attempt to rob a Burlington train coming into this city. A gang of tough characters had been hanging around St. George, a suburb, for several days, and information came to the Burlington officials that the Omaha express was to be held up. Win.. Haag, a hotel man furnished the tip and the officer.tsent guards who. frustrated the design. Later, while the Richard Ran, an employe of Haag, was sitting in the bar room of Haag's place, Thomas Farrell, one of the gang, stepped inside the door while his partner, who gives the name of Dan Howard, watched on the outside. Farrell stepped up to Rau and without a word shot him through the stomach, inflicting a fatal wound. As Farrell ran through the door he told his partner that he had shot the wrong man. Citizens pursued the pair and after a bloody battle, in which Ferrell was fatally and an officer seriously wounded, both were captured, JAPAN'S CONCESSION, no The Yankees of the Orient Accede to KuHsiii'H Demand. WASHINGTON, D. C., May (!.—Information has boon received that in the response to the Russian protest Japan has abated her claim to Chinese territory in Manchuria and now offers to demand only the absolute cession of the Port Arthur peninsula north to and including Telien Wan, • and, in return for this relinquishment will demand an increased war indemnity, It is feared this concession will not meet the demands of Russia, which will insist on an entire abandonment of the Lao Tung peninsula, as it will hold th»t by the occupation of Port Arthur Japan vi^h dominate Manchuria as effectually as jf she had tho nominal title to the province. TURNEY i Adopts the Thirteen Jluj NA8uviw,E, Tenn., May 5,—The joint convention of the. legislature decided that Peter Turpey • }md received .a majority of the legal votes cast at the election 'and was duly governor of TsBBessee, The re.s.olu.Uon Jo frhftt Affect was adopted by thirteen Senator Voorhees, of Indiana, in an interview with a Washington correspondent, declared himself in favor of the full restoration of silver to its place previous to 1873. He said he will not desert silver and will not leave the democratic party. Ex-Speaker Crisp has declared himself in favor of the free coinage of silver. He believes the democrats should nominate a western man with a military record for president and says the party should not nominate Mr. Cleveland for a third term; that man should have a third term. At Louisville, Ky., Fulton Gordon surprised his wife, a woman prominent becaijse of her remarkable beauty and excellent family connections, and Archie Brown, son and private secretary of the governor, in a house of ill- fame in this city and killed them both. He was himself wounded by Brown. Washington dispatch: The attitude of the United States on the eastern war trouble has been made clear to the various parties interested. In brief it is that the unvarying policy of this country is not to form alliances which in complications with the countries of Europe or Asia. It is a rieassertion of the policy of isolation, except in so far as this country maybe able to exert a kindly or advisory influence toward the adjustment of trouble involving eastern nations. Advice;! from Constantinople say two English newspaper correspondents recently arrived at Trebisonde from Constantinople with full passports to go on to Erzoum. The officials at Trebisonde refused to allow them to continue their journey. Tho English* consul demanded permission for them to go and if permission was refused an indemnity of thirty Turkish lires (SI 32) for each traveler. The authorities telegraphed to Constantinople and the roply came back: "Pay the money, but do not permit the men to go on." San Francisco dispatch: The Evening Bulletin says that 200,000 tons of "syndicate wheat," which has been stored for the winter in, the warehouses of the late James (i. Fair, at Port Costa, has been placed on the market. The wheat is estimated to be worth'$1,800,000. Whether sold here or not, getting so large a quantity of wheat out of port will be a problem. It would require 5,000 cars to move half of the stored wheat. To ship all of it.to Liverpool would take seventy- .five vessels, A proposition of compromise and iinV mediate evacuation of Corinto by the British is now under consideration between Washington and London and the Nicaraguans, The proposition embraces the following essential points; First—Nicaragua is to pay $77,500 at London within -two weeks. Second—The British farces arc to be immediately withdrawn from Corinto, without waiting for the two weeks to elapse Third—A mixed commission of arbitration js to pass on the demands of Great Britain in excess of the $77,500 claim, such commission to be constituted in a manner sfttUfactory to the United States and Nicaragua. • The foregoing, it is believed, will be accepted by President JSelaya and his cabinet, It is wptlerstppd that, the Suggestion of settlement came froin the Niearaguan representative at WasliingtQH, a»4 it is Relieved, that sue]) an aciju$t;inen1f W o«l<J be agree' able tp t&e United £t,ates, authorities/ WssblngleB aispatph; Tfto trea,su,ry receipts d.«,ri,Bjr &? Jorcllo Guttinff Quite Active. State of Colima, May 3 - — The glare from the eruption of the volcano of Colima, sixty miles in the interior, can be plainly seen from Manzanillo and other points along the Pacific coast at night. The disturbances are steadily increasing. The houses in the city of Colima, but a few miles from the base of the mountain, are covered with ashes. The railroad line of the Mexican National Construction Company from Manzanillo to Colima is depended upon to furnish means of escape to the people in the vicinity in case a panic should ensue. Earthquakes, short ana sharp, have thus far been felt in Colima, Zapotlan, Patz- cuar, Uruapan, Guadalajara, and many other smaller places. Subterranean rumblings are heard at intervals during the day and through the night, and masses are being' said in the churches to avert the calamity. The volcanic fires have ignited some of the forests around the base of the mountain. The volcano of Colima is 12.800 feet in altitude, with two aperatures, which rotate in their discharges. The volcano of Jorullo, in the state of Michocan, is also showing signs of activity. 2ELLA NICOLAUS. Begins Suit Against George Gould for ' $40,000. TRENTON, N. J., May 3.—The papers in the case of Rozella Ruhman, better known as • Zella Nicolaus, against Georg-e Gould have been filed in the supreme court. It is alleged the plaintiff held a check for a deposit certificate of $40,000 which she lost in Jersey City; that George Gould found it and converted it to his own use. The petition says she is only 19 years of age and a minor, and asks the court to appoint her lawyer as her next friend to prosecute the suit. The court has granted the request, and ruled that Gould must answer within thirty days. HELD UP BY ROBBERS. c $b$ jjn3 f& '\\ fill to IJWJft J| ftny l^ -tjjaj, '\ * / ff\\r» «* ttACI/il «-\4*n '"P* 1 *** 41*** «-i.-^~_ ftre Robbery of a Chicago & Alton Train Near CiirllnvlllcV 111. Sl'RINOFIELD, 111., May 3. The Chicago & Alton passenger train due Mere at 13:30 a. m. was boarded by robbers at Carlinville and the engineer killed. When the train reached a point one-half mile north of there the robbers attacked the trainmen and ordered them to hold up their hands. The engineer and fireman refused and a desperate fight began. Six shots were flred, Engineer Holmes being killed, A11 of the robbers were captured a short time afterward and hando'd over to the authorities'at Carliuville. THE CAPTAIN EXONERATED. Lack of Evidence to Hold Him for Carelessness, . LONDON, May 3,— Jn the Elbe investigation the jury returned a verdict that, in their opinion, the collision was due to gross negligence on tho part of the mate and lookout man of the Crathie. Owing to the absence of evidence from any of the crew of the Elbe, the jury were of the opinion that there was not sufficient proof that the Crathie was solely to blame for the disaster to justify a verdict to that effect. The captain of the Crathie was entirely ex* onerated. HELD WITHOUT ~BAIL, THeo(|ore' Pniuut Bjust Answer for the Murder pf SH 8g Williams. SAN FRANCISCO, May ,4.—Judge Con- Ian held Theodore Durant without bail to answer before tho superior court for the murder of Marian "Minnie" \Villiam's. At the conclusion pf Judge Conlan's decision the preliminary examination of Durant on the charge of murdering Miss fcamont w »& commenced. oin' to stop Majr 3.—The timed pfiniS the following from Kobe: "Thefe am unmistakable" evidences ot a serious crisis in the relations between Japan- and Russia. Tho pre^s is fofbidden to refer thereto. Four Tolcio papershaW been suspended for reporting that 'a. secret council of ministers •was heltU Others have had reference's to the crisis * defaced by the censor. According t<*' information from a trustworthy source itt Hiroshima^ the ministry have adopted a resolute attitude toward ftussian dictation. The ministry deny Russia's right to interfere and even meditate open defiance, believing t,hat Russia's, force in the east are tiot powerful enough to enforce that .country's de- friands. Foreign Warships are assembling at Japanese ports. French vessels have been ordered to prepare for an emergency." A Tokio dispatch says that the- defenses of Port Arthur have been improved and extended and are now- stronger than ever before. The dispatch also says that Japan hast received assurance that England and Italy will not allow the ' warships of Russia, Germany or France to pass through the Suez canal if such" vessels- should be avowedly despatched for the purpose of coercing Japan. The Japanese government, the -dispatch says, is also assured of the benevolent neutrality of the United States. Toiuo, May 3.-— Japan must give her final answer by May 7. The suspense: and public anxiety are terrible. Nothing is known, everything is dreaded. Viscount Matsu, the minister o£ foreign aiiairs, and Premier Ito's colleague in the peace conference, is desperately ill ^LOMIO.Y, May 4.— The Standard's. Vienna special says the Japanese declare it impossible to yield to dictation. Russia has placed in.several European! countries large orders for war material! and is buying warships in, the dock yards of Europe and America, mostly- small swift cruiser's. A dispatch from Shanghai states, that the.emperor of China has ratified the treaty of peace with Japan'and that Li Hung Chang will at once proceed to Che Foo to exchange ratifications with the Japanese representatives. ST.. PETKnsnuna, May G.— A semiofficial statement has been issued dealing at length with the situation of affairs in the far east. It declares- that the maintenance of the status QUO- of the Chinese mainland is a political •necessity, whatever the issue of the- present struggle. A realization of the, Japanese claims would entirely abolish the fictitious independence of the Coreans and place in Japan's hands- the key to China's capital. Moreover,, Russia and France would be compelled. in their own interests to ward off their frontiers any cause for permanent uneasiness or serious loss. "The? statement says Germany lias the development of her commerce in. those-regions too much at heart to see* without misgivings German commercial houses exposed to continual disturbance. These three powers, which havfr communicated their views to .Tokio. and know how to enforce respect for- them, do not intend to deprive Japan of the fruits of her victory; but her ci vising progress will, sooner or later, be menaced with destruction unless it, is based on the principles upon winch- rest the concord of civilized nations. EVERYTHING IS LOVELY. Orent HrltHln Accepts Niunrnsua'd .Propo- NKW YOUK, May (i.— A special dispatch to the' Herald from Corinto, Nicaragua, says: "Great Britain has accepted the proposal made by Nicaragua through Minister Fiallos, who- came from Honduras to negotiate on Nicaragua's behalf with Rear Admiral Stephenson. The terms of the agreement are in substance that Nicaragua is to pay the money in London within two weeks after the British occupation of Corinto had terminated. The troops. have been withdrawn. Mrs. 1 here, the t . HO lets the number customers in vewayjl f et - the <?QVr* ue sa " » IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT,. DJ;S Morons, April SO. 1805.—A patent, has been allowed to William Britton, of IJoone, for a diaphragm for locomo-' tivo boilers, a simple and durable* device placed in a locomotive cylinder in advance of tho boiler sheet by which, the heat is retained within tho flues.' just long enough to radiate a maximum, of heat therefrom without intorferimr w,th the draft. It also prevents live- sparks from escaping through tho stack and ashes from gathering in the lower flues. Two of the five claims aliowec! ' were won on appeal to the board pf exannuers-inTohief, Five United States- patents wore issued to Iowa inventors> last week as follows: To A, W. llaines of Des Moines, f or a sec.tional wagon box; to A- Kile, qf -Mount Auburn, for» wire-splicing clamp; to G, \V. j, a fc^ and 0. II. Rastede, of MoiHieeho. for'a weather btrip; to F, J, Marolf, of Rock Kapicls, for an oil can; to R. S. Osborne* of Muscatine, for a spring bed bo'ttoml THOMAS G, ANP J. lUtwj Olivia, Patents, ' LV '~W n'VH No gause for Aj! "What's this," said the." detective, he Jaid flown an old copy O f paper; 'Another wealthy and "Oh, npyer mju(J about/ that,'M-cplied, the chief of poji CO ( "he'lHw-n up all Vlrrlif ot- c*~i^,T .. „ J.T •_ * r^^ftft M|* £*£+tax

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