The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 24, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 24, 1895
Page 2
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f-Hr'" >-« '.A S 1 - -4^ '•,? til©? -^JV • /V.Wv^-" Jv.e&, " "HT 1 '..'/"'' ^^-'l^'sV 3 ^'- %-; *;>• $V" n*»" $&'/ • r & 4« Wartfe si l< > '• sm&is, JfdMftB, Jtrty-' ! ft foptlty SfttfMf S Seetire iB oi iafett in Alliimakee county a& bfifinai homestead efitfy land office, and all th& kcgCdsUrinuVaS $18, the usual fee ,'4ei r filiftg on the land. -The land fs 1ttidW tsuitivatldti and has beefl for , tWehly years'. It is on the Mississippi SKver bottoms* not more thati four 1 - ffill&s distant from the river and about the same distance frotn two railroad towns, ahd is worth at least $8,000. A man. who has been, interested in the cofalest for a piece of land in the West part of the city in looking over the fecords found that two certificates had tteen issued for the same tract to the (same man, and told Witmer of it. lie investigated and found that in 1847 the< land was entered by nn original settler tinder the old homestead laws, but that the entry was an error on the part Of the clerks in the office, as he had taken and was living on another piece of land. In 1801 the settler discovered the mistake and was permitted to correct his entry. This left the title to the piece originally entered with the government, and no one seems to have discovered it until recently. The land has been occupied all the time and it is presumed that some one bought it at a tax sale nnd thought they had a good title. On April 10, Witmer called at the land office and made a demand to be permitted to enter the land and tendered the fees of SI 8. The register and rbceiver doubted his right to enter it and refused to permit the entry to be made until they could 'look un the records. An inspection of the records seemed to satisfy them that the land was subject to entry, but they preferred to have the department officials at Washington look into the matter and forwarded the papers to them. They have just been returned •with a decision to the effect that the land was subject to entry and Witmer made his original homestead entry. BIG STORM NEAR IOWA CITY. Kooky Mountain Vlycr «n the Kock Is- •innct Ult'ched.Nenr the Iowa River. " lowA CITY, July 10.—A. cloudburst northeast ot Iowa City caused [a great deal of damage to crops. Five hundred feet of the Burlington, Cedar Kapids and Northern railway tracks were washed out. Ralston Creek carried off bridges, sidewalks and fences. Several families in their night robes waded out of their houses in four feet of water. The Rocky Mountain flyer 'from the west on the Rock Island was ditched near the Iowa river. A fire- inan had alegbroken. The passengers •were badly shaken up. The tracks •were washed out between Iowa City and Downey. BURLINGTON, July 31.—A cyclone swept Burlington, tearing off a number of roofs, ripping the corner off a brick building, demolishing the ball park, and twisting off and breaking down hundreds of shade trees. The '•wind was accompanied by severe lightning, several buildings being struck. Reports from the country around show great damage to buildings ,. and crops. The storm was the worst this section has seen for twenty years. Teams were employed all day clearing the streets in the residence portion. THE KEOKUK COLLEGE WON. The Superior Court Directs the State Board of Examiners to Recognize It. KEOKUK, July 19.—Judge Burke, of the superior court, rendered his decision in the case of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Keokuk against the state board of medical examiners, finding in favor of the college, I^ast spring the board declared the college not in good standing and refused to issue certificates to graduates allowing them to practice. The college brought suit to compel the board , to rescind its action and issue certificates. The case was most bitterly contested. The court holds -the act • creating the board .is constitutional but that the board did not legally 1 proceed jn the matter. The judge orders the action of the board reversed and directs that certificates be issued j to the graduates. The board has given' notice of an appeal to the supreme 'co^rfc, • FOR DAMAGES. Saloonkeepers SweU fpr 818,000 by a ' Widow. Q, July 31.— An important gnit has beep begun under the mulct -Jaw, On the night of May 31, Albert got drunk and in trying to himself on the railing of pne brjdges across the Cedar river, ground, a distance of u^ ^verity f e et, and was fatally in* Bis wjKtaw has now brought bondsman JEor be' was about ._ , Jttly s&u-Aboiil 2 o'clock a. m 1 . ft btfrg-Jar feBtefed Ihe resideflcd bf Sift S'teren tiotisins, where Mr. Cousins and his son Walter 1 w<"fa sleeping, there being- ho other persons in the house. The" burglar first fuhu iHaged around the bed of Mr. Stevens, taking the revolver from under Ids pillo*w, and then went to the bed Where Walter was sleeping and began feeling under him-for money. This aroused Walter and he at ohce grappled with the burglar. In the scuffle that ensued in the dark the burglar shot young Cousins twicct once in the muscles of the arm above the elbow and once through the hand. The wounds fortunately are not serious. OASSATt IS MO 3121. Physically fho Convict Is l'erfoot ( Says the I»flso»i DtJctoi-. ANAMOPA. July 19.—K 11. fassatt 1ms been received at Anamosa penitentiary. After passing through the usual rigid examination by the deputy warden as to any scars he might have on his body, he went to the prison barber, and Crom there to the bath tub. He Was soon dressed in a new suit of prison clothing throughout, the front of his shift bearingfthc number 3121. This is what he will be known by during his residence at the "big hotel." If he makes a good prisoner and loses none of. his good time he will have to serve six years and three months actual time, getting three years and nine months good time on the nine years sentence. A MOTHER KILLED HERSELF. Sho Was Distracted by* the I^oss of Her. Son. INDIANOLA, July 31.—News has been receive of the suicide of Mrs. Jesse Jacobs, who lived near Lacona, in Warren county.. She was the mother of the 4-year-old, boy : who, it will be remembered, set:fire*to their barn some time last spring when himself and horses, grain, etc., were consumed by'the flames. No reason for the suicide is given other than distraction over the fate of-her boy. CONDENSED ITEMS. George Henry, a Keokuk bookkeeper, attempted suicide, but is still alive. A midnight fire wiped out almost the entire business portion of Alta "Vista a A first-class law school has been organized at Des Moines. It gives a thorough, course, leading to the degree of LLB. Write P. S. McNutt for catalogue. It is estimated that the population of Des Moines. according to the census just completed, will be about 02,000, while Sioux City will probably have 38,500. It is believed that Murderer Anderson, who escaped from Anamosa penitentiary on the night of April 11, has been captured in Xnox county, Kentucky. A sensation was created in the city council of Sioux City by the report of the special committee investigating the charges against H. C. Miller, formerly alderman and at present manager of the Sanvapor Light Company, which has contracted for lighting the city. The committee's report shows that Miller while alderman entered into negotiations for a position as manager for the company before the contract was let and while it was before him: as alderman, and that he got the position as manager because of his connection with the council. The committee reported that Miller had managed the lighting without regard to the interests of the city and in a negligent manner. The report' 'recommends that the council cancel its contract with the company and censure Miller. Final action has not been taken. Sioux City dispatch: W. II. Ilurd, the merchant of Cliiabing Hill, who is resting under accusations by his wife and step-daughter, is furnishing a good deal of business for the Woodbury county justices just now, He was arrested for the fourth time just as he was starting for a visit in the east and he was arrested again before getting away. Heretofore lie had been under bonds amounting to $2,400, but the prosecution wanted larger bonds toy fear he would get away and never return for trial. Warrants were sworn out in West Fork township uaaking new charges against hhn. but they were finally dropped and new cases commenced in Sioux City, Itisbelieve4 that Hurd's enemies desire to get hitn out into the country again for the purpose of doing harm to him, and there is a bitter fesling growing up regarding the matte?' The committee of citizens of Climbing Hill which organised to aid Mrs. HurU have employe^ Benj. Baker, ex-Untted States district attorney, of Omaha, to m the prosecution. Ilurd gave the sujn of $S,OOQ and disap« peared, Jtis Jjelieved he will never returo, p.s lie would profcaVly ba, cop? ' ASK Jfot winds ypite4 southwestern Jowa the jejji, A& AWwJtip the ' '193 |p the Miihy titthoiics At-ft hjgstttfcfledf With (lie ffljjd'* Kdicfc. • , ' Sfc Louts. July 31.—A movement is oil foot looking td the calling of a national conference of representative Catholics who are also members of the endowment or insurance sections of the Masonic order, the Odd Fellows, Knights of Pythias, and other secret organizations that were placed under the"ban by the recent edict issued fhjrn Home, with the view of taking steps towards securing a reconsideration of the edict of the holy father and of putting in concise shape a statement of the great injustice that Will be done td a veritable army of the faithful if the proscription is to be enforced as vigorously as the action oi many prelates in the United states ''would indicate. It is roughly calcxtlated that there are in the United States not less than three million Catholics that are carrying endowments or insurance on their lives through the secret orders already condemned or others that are pretty sure to fall under the ban in the near future. AN INTERNATIONAL ROW. This Tluio It Is Ki'KiivdiHK the Caniulluu Jturder. Dtn/UTii,. Minn., July 2.1. — \Vord came from Tower that a serious encounter has taken place between three American citizens and Canadian officers on Namokin lake,< on the boundary linej and international complications are feared. The American citizens have been placed \inder arrest and taken to Fort Francis, Canada, where they are now in confinement. The people of Crane Lake are greatly excited over the outrage and the whole affair will, be laid before the authorities at Washington. As near as can be learned the trouble was brought about by the Canadian officials taking up and confiscating nets set in Narnokin lake by the Arion Fish company, on the ground that they were in Cadadian waters. SIOUX NEGROES KILLED. A fstlck of Dynamite Destroys u House ami All Its Occupants. WACO, Tex., July 33.—-At Mnrt, a borough twenty miles from here, five negroes were instantly killed and one fatally injured, as the result of a dispute which began several months ago. when Abe Phillips, a'negro; and Phil Arnold, both farmers, were killed. At 3'clock a,, in. the entire town was awakened by a loud report. Investigation showed that the house occupied by Mrs. Phillips, widow of the negro killed by Arnold, was in flames. The house had been blown up by u stick'Jof dynamite thrown into it and lire finished the work. Of the six negroes in the house at the time five were killed. The one who escaped is so badly injured that he will. die. VAST WHEAT CROP REPORTED- Reports From Suntii Agents in Arc .Favorable. TOPKKA, Kan., July 31.—Detailed reports from station agents on the central and southern divisions of the Atehison, Topeka and Santa Fo railroad, covering 1,900 miles of road, including three fourths of the mileage in Kansas and all of it in Oklahoma, show that 4,950,000 bushels of wheat were raised in tributary country and 714,000 bushels of wheat remain. in farmers' hands and elevators, The southern division has 1,170,000 bushels of the new wheat and 319,800 bushels of the old. These reports cover something less than halt the entiio area of Kansas. NOTABLE ESCAPE. Imprisoned Miners ut Iron Mountain Ke- leugocl, Inox MOUNTAIN, Mich., July -30.— The nine imprisoned miners at the Pewa- blac mine have been released and not one of them was injured. The escape is considered the most remarkable one in the history of raining. The men suffered no great inconvenience, They heard the first crash of the breaking timbers and made their escape to a dry drift of the first level before the cuve-in occurred.* TUe.v were imprisoned throe days ago. CUBAN TROUBLES, Plan of CispltulMs to furclmso tliu island. WASHINGTON, July 30.— -A syndicate of wealthy New Yorkers, it is learned from state department sources, hus been formed and is awaiting the proper crisis in Cuban affairs to advance again the proposition for the practical purchase of Cuba, The plan will be modified, however, to ugreo with the Bcheino once considered by Secretary of State Hamilton Fish, during President (grant's administration. It looks to an amicable settlement of tlie Cuban troubles by the purcha^o of the. islan.4 President ClpxpJandt's th.U'4 baby has been oa,m,'e(jl l^ayion. Old \V»y"W — M,y ppy, never be dis- 't li,a)t, afc twp foxst qf the Aftftftrfhtt ,t»i, Otild,. .Ttfiy 19.— Thqtfify has beert Sent to tfiS fnny&f o'f Spring Valley, 111., as to the irtttb of the report that several hundred miners ift that district have volunteered to lie- come slaves if guaranteed the necessaries bf life by mind owners. The mayor replied: "I am unable to say whether our miners would accept stich Alt offer, t firmly believe, however, over half ol them would be willing to sign stich ah iron-clad contract." THE PANAMA CANAL. .oN. July 19.—The entire Isthmian press is more than ever satisfied that the construction of the Panama canal is as good as an accomplished fact. The recent visit of the Nieara- guan canal commissioners from the United States tended to stir up the rivalry to the Nicaragua!! scheme. The announcement is now made that the work will begin here on a grand scale in August. BRIEF 1 ITEMS. [3 At Cincinnati recently a big fire started in the five story hay and feed warehouse of J. If. Ileriuesh & Co. It spread with frightful rapidity and half a do/en wnrehouses were destroyed at .a loss of about 8400,000. The walls of one house fell and two firemen were killed and sixteen injured. 'Ed Adams' Sons, wholesale commission merchants, of Tacoma Wash., announce that they have received an order from the Japanese government for 1,1,000 tonfc of Washington Hour, to be used by the nvin.y. Sample lots of 100 ban-els of several kinds were ordered and have been shipped. The order amounts to over liK),000 barrels. It is to be shipped between now and fall, and most of it will be made in Tacoma. Washington dispatch: The treasury department has reissued the issue of gold certificates which have been suspended during the period when the gold reserve was below the 8100,000,000 limit. Since June ~T> last, when the gold reserve became intact, the treasury has issued about $200.000 gold certificates on gold presented mostly at j United States mints. There are now outstanding S-l 8,370,000 in gold certificates, with sl.72,080 in the treasury, the remainder being in circulation. There began a, few days ago at the Illinois club rooms in Chicago what promises to be one of the most note worth y forensic battles ever fought. Tlie issue is gold or silver, for the national currency and the champion of the one, Roswell G. llorr, of Michigan; of the other, W. II. Harvey, of Chicago, of "Coin's Financial School" fame. The debate, which will be delivered in chunks of about 1,000 words each, is expected to continue eight days. Both men'stand ready after the preliminary debate to answer any questions which may be propounded to them by members of the audience. A freight on the Santa Fe fell through the bridge at Monument. Colo., burying beneath the wreck Mrs. Alfred Cooper and a number of the Santa Fe bridge gang who were rebuilding the bridge. The local freight loaded heavily with lumber and stone passed onto the bridge. As the engine neared the south end, the workmen underneath saw the bridge rock and shouted an alarm to their comrades. Before the danger could be realized the engine and twenty cars came crashing 'through, burying those who could not get out of the way beneath the crushing weight. Five persons were killed. M. Stambuloff, ex-premier of Bulgaria, was returning home in his carriage from the Union Club at Sofia, accompanied by a colleague, M. Petchoff, when they were attacked by four perspns armed with revolvers and knives. 'M. Stambuloff received several wounds in the head, as. Uaving both hands terribly cut. His condition is serious, W. Petchoff was 'also stabbed, though not seriously. M. Stambulofl! was taken to his home and the doctors were compelled to amputate both of his hands, and ho may possibly die. The outrage is believed to bo the personal vengeance of persons who suffered during his regime as premier, A cyclone (struck O'Donnelson, N. D,, a few days ago and destroyed several buildings. It lifted a large two-story frame hon&e in the air, whirled it around and let it fall, The building struck on one corner and went into a thousand pieces. There were five persons in the house. Mrs. Nelson was sitting on the porch with a baby in her arms. When in the air she dropped the baby and was curried thirty feet. Both wore uninjured. A 12-yciu'TQ.lcl girl named Peters was badly hurt. Her leg was broken and .she was injured internally, She is not expected to live. The hired man was carried 30:) feet and dropped in a grove, where for a time he remained un' conscious Ho js badly hurt, but will recover. The servant givl was badly hurt about the feet and back. Governor .Richards, of Wyoming, ret cen,tly rewiv§4 ^ telegrain (row a justice qf the peace at^JiW'ysville that Hin,p Jujube jjayo bpeij one killed IklftW Ia4ia,»s ,<Hjin.gUvef'»DL4 property W leading, _ Jm.rnedto'te, protection 'absolutely necessarv. Tj)o iwwco't SOFIA, July IS.—the condition of e*« Premier Stambtiloff, who was recently murderously assaulted, is such as lo give slight hopes that he may yet recover front his wounds. He has fifteen 1 sword cuts in his head and one eye has been destroyed. Although the attempt to murder him was made on a ^ busy street at noon, no one came to his assistance. Everybody was convinced that the police were in the plot to assassinate him. Five policemen were standing near, and made no attempt to interfere, but stopped one of Stam- buloff's servants, who chased one of the nssassins. M. Stambuloff has made a statement to the public prosecutor who has ordered the arrest of Tufektchieff, who was formally charged with the murder of M. Belt- cheff, the Bulgarian minister of finance who wasassassinated in March, 1801, while in company with M; Stam- buloff. Mine. Beltchcff, it will be recalled, was induced to believe that M. Stambuloff was the murderer of her husband and a warrant was issued, but never executed, for his arrest. A man who witnessed Stambuloff's coachman pursue the assassin says he saw a policeman because of the latters refusal to give up the revolver with which he was chasing the criminals and to whom the policemen was paying no attention. SOFIA, July 10.—Ex-Premier Stam- bulofl', who was assassinated in the street, is dead from tlie terrible wounds he received at the hands of his assailants, lie was -10 years of age. BHUI.IX, July 19.— It is considered in well informed circles here that the scandalous attack on M. Stambuloff's life has added another dark cloud to a horizon already sufficiently overcharged. The Franco-Russian intrigues in Abyssinia, the request made by the czar's government to Japan for her early withdrawal of troops from Chinese territory, the reinforcement of the Russian fleet in the far east and the ever-growing arrogance of French chauvinism, are all factors rendering the present situation precarious. SOFIA, July 21.—Three arrests have now been made of men implicated in the assassination of M. Stambuloff. Two of the prisoners are believed to have been accomplices in the murder, while the other was actually concerned in it. Three gendarmes have been dismissed and Will be tried for not protecting M. Stambuloff. SOFIA, July 23.— It was only with the'utmost vigilance that a riot was prevented at the funeral of ex-Premier Stambuloff. The people became panic- stricken at one time, but quiet was soon restored. A FEW FIGURES. Imports, Exports and Immigration of the UnHocl States. WASHINGTON, July 20.—A statement of the imports, exports and immigration of the United States during the fiscal year ended June ,°.0, 1805, shows as follows: Merchandise exported, $807,- (l!)3,2fjl; last year, $801,008,700. Merchandise imports, $731,%0,3]9, of which about one-half was free of dut}'. Merchandise imported in 1804, §047,775.017, of which $872,r>75,ll31 was free of duty. The gold coin and bullion exported during the last fiscal year amounted to $00,131,183, and the imports to §35,804,440. The exports of silver during the last year aggregated $•10,320,01:;, against $9,518,038 in imports. This is a slight falling off from both exports and imports of the previous year. During the fiscal year 1805 the number of immigrants who arrived in this country was 270,130, against 311,012 during the previous year. PENSION AGENT CUERKS. for PMftU Vgft§t)S__fiuUVlA, Wsftai S LtMA, P"fern, July 18.-^The feeling against Bolivia here is very strong. ^ crowd has stoned the escutcheon ot the Bolivian legation. The proposal of the papal htincio to act as arbitrator in th6 dispute between Pern and Bolivia has beefl accepted. LIMA, Peril, Via Galveston, July lo.— It now appears that Ihb good offices of the papal nuncio in the dispute between Peru and Bolivia have proved success- f til in averting hostilities. Bolivia has consented to modify her demands so far as they include a salute of h*er flap by Peru, which demand Peru declined to entertain. Peru has already admitted the justice of Bolivia's demands for damages for outrage'; committed on the frontier by th<> Cacarist forces during the recent ciril •war. LIMA, Peru, July 21.—The modification of Bolivia's demand upon Peru for a salute to her flag consists in an agreement to submit this portion of the demand to arbitration. This proposal seemed to indicate a patli to speedy and peaceful settlement of the dispute between the two countries, but 'news from Bolivia seems to threaten further complications, The latest information from"La Paz is v that a mob tore down the arms from the Peruvian legation there and stoned the Peruvian minister. The government is waiting-' for reliable details of the trouble lie- fore deciding what further steps to take. NEBRASKA WAR. g*?yerjjp.r Settlers Aro Armed nml Will Rouls*Further Evictions. OMAHA, Neb., July 10.'—Messrs. Peebles and Harris, who came to Omaha from Pender as a committee to secure rifles for the tenants evicted from the Winnebago reservation have completed their mission. "We have secured the guns which wo came for," they said. "We were unable to get just what we wanted, but did the best we could. The wholesalers managed to get together for us 500 rifles and shot guns and 5,000 rounds of ammunition. We had to take rifles of two different makes and of several different sizes. We expect to gain our point by a show of strength, although in case of trouble wo are ready to stand by Sheriff Mullen in anything that he may order." PKNDEU, Neb., July 19,—Captain Beck, of the Indian police, has been, served with an in junction iss'ued by the state district court, restraining him from further evictions. OMAHA, July 20.—Captain Beck has received instructions from the federal government not to disobey the injunction of the district court restraining him from ejecting settlers. This is the present status Of the warlike situation. The settlers threaten to fight before giving up their homes, which they hold under contracts which have been sustained by the state courts. The federal authorities had ordered their eviction by the Indian police. SOUTH CHICAGO BOODLING. Governmont Must Hnyo Some Caugo KoinoviiiK Them Hereafter. WASHINGTON, July" 30.—The president has issued an order placing employes of all pension agencies under civil service rules. The order was signed by President Cleveland on July 15 and takes effect from that date, but owing to a clerical error had to be returned to Gray Gables for rectification, The order applies to firemen in the executive departments also, but the extension covers all the employes, 500 in number, in the pension agencies of the country. These were classified on July 1 by the secretary of the interior and their salaries equalized. HEvoTiJf ION' IN ECUADOR, ' (ieiieriU Alfaro Has at 1-asfc SturtoU on 41 is aiurcli Vor the Interior, NEW YOKK, July 19.—A dispatch to the Herald from Panama says; Advices from Guayaquil, Ecuador, says that General Alfaro has at last carried out his long contemplated design find started on his march for the interior of Ecuador. General Alfuro has under his pommand on the march, 1,500 troops and wore arc rapidly being mobilized to bring wp the rear. A branch of the lied Cross society has been organized in Guayaquil and accompanies General Alfaro, SVING THi FARWEH.S. CHICAGO, July 19.—4 bill of discovery has been filed in the United State's court, by John Bj'poks. anA George p, JJvjUJRe. assignees of Potter, Uo.,p,f Boston, Jigainst J. y. ,<& Co v charging fra^dulapt to #»<>. <?pm,papy fey yj§ i,}vents ya/ lu,o Money Illegally Paid Out of the Treasury. CHICAGO, July 18.—Attorney Gibbs, representing the South Town board, has been instructed to begin action against the bondsmen of ex-Supervisor Edward J. Leiendecker, to recover moneys alleged to have been, illegally paid out of the town treasury. This action was taken at a meeting of the South Town board last night and the outgrowth of an investigation made by Mr. Gibbs and also by the attorneys of the civic federation. The law says that no moneys shall be paid out except upon the order of the auditing board, and yet for the two j'ears of 1803 and 1894 there was no pretense of auditing any of-the claims presented against the town, so the attorneys' claim, , Just how much has been illegally diverted from the treasury in this way is not knoyvn, but will probably average over $50,000 a year, CAPTURED BUT NOT LYNCHED. A Quartette of Cuttle Rustlers Well Treated in South 'Pukotu, FAIRFAX, S. D,, July, 10,—-Louis Voghland, Gate Clark, Charlie Johnson and Ben Murphy, a quartette of cattle rustlers with a herd of thirty stolen cattle, were captured by twelve vigilantes, led by S. Ainspoker, at a point ten miles west of Fairfax and eight miles west of Ft, Randall, ,near the banks of the Missouri river. The cattle were stolen about thirteen miles northwest of Springview, Neb., on June 30, and were driven into Gregory county, South Dakota, on July 8, The men have been locked up, CUBAN REVOLUTION. The Ruling ClussenTare QpJusr Qve? $o JnnurgeiitH, SANTIAGO DE CVBA, July 19.— revolution in this district is increasing oveyy day. Within the Isist few days . more than a hundred -men of the epmnson class have left Santiago to. join the insurgents, and of th"e elite »' great number oj the roost di«ingv4s,be& ha,Yealspgone, "Father," said Johsny "hQw ]% a fish, di§ yo« eye* fr ,, rm , . "I cangh^ .acatjislj pnce, Johnny." »'£* pUed, the deacon, *'that weiehedrW* ' The gpo4 mafl stopped short ' ~" 1 "" q ' "«•""_ at, Ms yqungest S,Q» , J» an altered tone: "John, this? IjfoWe gir}s gf fepsjto. r, ^ rep.o,r|e| to be «tafe0ffue»t?a, • The > ripry i a dull} wa^s.ked J»

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