The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 31, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 31, 1895
Page 2
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121 m IftS tMf I, arrested peftdlti^ «** -* - - ij*^' i**.a*d#ji & t nau noaraeu a %8* itt the~p1Sbl!«5 Safety detail vatiltS t>{ the IntgHiatidnal bank where they Itefrt Ihfeif faftds, and ihe authorities have dfdeted the bo* belonging ttt the Ibfothfel-s flot t6 Jtfe dp-efied.. Chester Rdw^s is out ,ia a cafd pwte'stihjf against the injustice of his arrest, as a iatbralized citizett of Mexico. *he elhe? bfother denies complicity ill the alleged crime and declares the money 16 the result of his savings, i MoftftezttMA, July 28.'—A letter has received by Captain Cart 1 from >r Lacey, dated at Mexico City, iii which he states that Rowe's safety deposit receipt was found sewed up ifl the lining of his vest and that it bore date ot April 29, nine days after leaving here, showing that he Went at once to that country. Lacey further states that Rowe filed his application for citizenship in his own name, although doing business in the name of Rose. A man named Fisher, presumably a lawyer, assisted in the scheme. Rowe had to purchase a small tract of land before he could become a citizen on so short notice, and according to law the fact that he expected to become a citizen was made a part of , the deed. Rowe paid 80,500 in Mexican silver, less than $4,000 of our money, for the saloon. That institution has been attached, so Poweshick county is at present in the possession of a first-class saloon. The fact that Rowe deposited the money so soon • after leaving here leaves the inference that tlie greater part of it is intact, excepting what he invested in the saloon. A DASTARDLY CRIME. Devilish Attempt to Wreck a Dos Molnos Northern Train. DES MOINKS, July 20.—Engineer Harry Riggs, of the south-bound passenger on the High Bridge route, was horrified on approaching High Bridge, with a loaded passenger train behind his swiftly moving engine, tp see a large block of wood on the rails in front of him, occupying such a position that if the train struck it the coaches •would certainly be derailed. He did some of the quickest work of his life just at that moment and stopped the train before it had reached the block. The block was brought to Des Moiues and left at the depot. It is of solid oak. It is twelve inches long and six wide on each of its sides. In one end is a sawed notch large enough to form a rest for the block inside the rail against a railroad tie, so that it could not be pushed out of the way by the Strain that struck it. Unless it could "be driven into the ground the engine at least was sure to be derailed. The authorities will 1 not. talk concerning the matter. • It is believed, however, that the block was put on the rails for the purpose of wrecking the train. The train, leaving the track, would have dashed down the full depth of the ravine crossed by the bridge. BLOCKTON'S WILD WEST TIME. •Officers Pursue an Escaping Victim and Many Shots Are Fired. BLOCKTON, July 27.—A young man burglarised'the house ofSw. C. Pat'terr son, of Bedford, while the family was away from home. Mr. Patterson came "home and surprised the burglar, who pulled a gun and escaped. Officers tracked him to Blockton, where the sheriff found him; A chase resulted in which the officers and a number of oitizens participated. Half a dozen shots were fired after the flying man, one of which is said to have taken effect, but he escaped to the'woods, ROBBED A RAILROAD. But a few Pennies Was (All He Secured. ANAMOSA, July 28,—During Station ' Agent Van Camp's absence a bold thief pried open the door of, bis office , at the Milwaukee passenger depot and , .secured only a.handful pf pennies and 1 ' some empty sacks, when he was fright* en§d aw»y by the entrance of a lady passenger, A draft for $130 escaped his notice, The rascal no doubt ,' thought the receipts for the day would pot be taken care of until after the Jate passenger train hftd gpne, but he , \ was fooled, ' . ' ARRggT&D FOR USING THE MAILS, , Charged with Pefrauaing People Who »»d Pictures Enlarged, ,, QTTUJJWA, July §7,—H. fc. and R, F, &eUner were arrested by a United 'States marsh,a} for using the mails in , furtherance 0 | a scheme to defraud. £Tbey were portrait fakirs ao4 agreed ert a rge pictures at very low rates, ..< A receipt £igpe<Hurne4. up toter as % " !(?Q8traot tq buy frames, at exorbitant .-'' piee% They s§Rt nqtices through the, ' e l&ftfc ttj? frames were ready and wrested* They were bow»4 over fai-%g&ii el thr amis AnA\m m ,1 ju <>'-, f&fctr* fcoffdttld* t." ' 'I ' i)nlfoi^ftij0^1!fc4ikUtdtflf state has Completed thai part of ,ftiS aiffitftl regoft which has tb do with th«eonditttiti6fthei5tate and savings banks, lot the yea* e&difig Jtifle M, iSSS. Dae oi the ipemarkahle thing's shown Is lhat there' has not beeti ft single failure of a state or savings batik ift the state itt the past tWb years, although the country has gone through one of the most depressing periods in ite history. Three examiners have been constantly at work in the Held, and quarterly statements hate been required from" each bank. There has not beett a temporary suspensiofl in any of the banks belonging to these two classes. The report is also remarkable for the increase of business for the year just closed, over the "preceding year.. The deposits have increased over $1,800,000 in this time. From June 30, 1803, to June 30, 1804, the deposits decreased $1(53,508.30. This may t in part, be assigned to the crisis coming on in 1893. It is significant as showing the return of public confidence. People have demonstrated their faith in the banks by returning their money to the vaults. The net increase for the year is $2,773,701.00; the net increase for the year ending June 30, 1804, was only $410.434.31. The statement shows the banks have loaned out closer to their limit than for several years. CONDENSED ITEMS. Adel's waterworks will be completed by September 1.1. The State Fair Society has closed a contract with Ray Brothers, of Tama, for chariot races for the coming fair. The monument erected at Spirit Lake in memory of the victims of the Indian massacre at that place in 1857, was dedicated in the presence of 3,000 people on the 20th. The mayor of Sioux City has backed out of his determination to clean house in the police department and has withdrawn his demand for the resignation of the chief and captain, while insisting on the dismissal of the detective and sergreant. A few nights since 'an attempt was made to burn the town of Shannon City, on the Chicago & »Great Western road. Some one had entered the basement of Ewing & Wolf's dry goods store and set some rubbish on fire, which was fortunately discovered before much damage resulted. Two suspicious, characters were arrested on suspicion. They claimed to hail from Des Moines. It is announced that the absconding treasurer of Poweshiek county, Chester Rowe, who disappeared on the night of April 20, has been located in the City of Mexico, where he is in the saloon business with his brother. Extradition papers have been secured, but he has since his removal to Mexico renounced allegiance "to the United States, and it is doubtful if he can be brought back. He took about 835,000 and has acknowledged it to a member of the Pinkerton detective agency. Marshalltown dispatch: One of the most dastardly acts of vandalism ever committed in the state has been perpetrated here. Some unknown miscreant entered the cemetery of the Iowa Soldiers' home and with a sledge hammer or other heavy instrument deliberately defaced and .broke off at the ground forty-six marble head stones, placed,by the government at the heads Of the graves of the veterans buried there. These stones or slabs 'stood about four feet high and were all alike. They are now ruined. The damage will be nearly 81,000. An inmate recently discharged for petty thieving has been hanging about the institution partly intoxicated and uttering threats. He is suspected and has disappeared. Des Moines dispatch: It is learned that still another step has been decided upon against the proprietors of drug store saloons and that it will also involve the owners of buildings occupied by place* of this character. Under the mulct law the assessors are required to levy an assessment of 5600 against all the property chattel and real, located on premises where liquors are sold except in the case of pharmacists. The attorneys who have been consulted say that this does not exempt pharmacists when they sell liquors in violation of the pharmacy laws. As a consequence the assessors are awaiting the result of the court proceedings now pending and it is their intention in every case in which an injunction is issued or the proof of illegal sales of liquors is brought out, to slap an assessment of $000 against the property occupied and the consents of the buildings, apd have it certified np to the county auditor for collection. It is }ilje}y tiiat this wil) raise another question under the mulct law, by t the attorneys seen) to be generally of the opinion that the^re will be Jittje elsp for the druggjsts an,a property owners $0 bpt p^y sfoe. assessment, - fi f $ph,u&, was ai> by the sheriff P* tpv wife murder by wag, Aft Ohtbrftftk fiipecfed Itt }soHh»«tftrn Wyoming. PooATfctto, July SS.-^-Tlie' Ifadiatt War has broken Out in earnest. Bannock Indians have killed a settler, his Wife and child, ifl the Salt river valley, and the white men pursuing the murderers killed six of the redskihs. The excitement among the settlers in northwestern Wyoming over the threatened uprising of the Bannock and Shoshone Indians is growing more intense every day. They are leaving their ranches in large numbers atui gathering at favored points for mutual protection in case the irate Indians return to seek vengeance for the death of their brother braves. The story of the killing of the three whites and six Indians is spreading alarm at a rapid rate. LANfifitt, Wyo;,'July 3fi.—There are in the Jackson Hole settlement sixty- five men capable of bearing arms, thirtj-'five women nnd forty children. All these are gathered at the settlement of Mnrysvale, situated between Gros Ventre and Little Gros Venire rivers. It is possible reinforcements from settlements east on the headwaters on the Big Wind river and from the Mormons to the south have reached them in response to the couriers sent out during the past week asking aid. It is estimated by the state authorities that no less than 200 Indians arc surrounding the settlement. If the whites have sufficient ammunition it is expected they can stand off the Indians until the troops come to the rescue. OMAHA, Xeb., July 25.—Per Washington instructions General Coppinger, in command of the department of the Platte, has started for Wyoming with four troops of cavalry. DENVEH, July 26.—A special from Pocatello, Idaho, says: Reports from Market Lake say the Rexburg, Idaho, paper reports fifty-nine white people killed by the Bannocks near Jackson's Hole. There is no way to confirm the report, but it is believed to be true. There has been no news received at Lake for three days of an authentic nature. OMAHA, July 27.—Captain Beck, of the Omaha and Winnebago reservation and the Nebraska congressional delegation investigating the land lease system had a serious' row. Hot language was used on both sides, in which Senators Allen and Thurston were abused to their faces as meddlers, by Beck. The latter refuses to recognize their authority. -The Nebraska congressional delegation united in a petition to Hoke Smith requesting that all operations against reservation settlers be suspended. POCATELLO, Idaho, July 27.—William Ross, of the • firm of Ross, Gray & Wyatt, has just arrived at Market Lake from St. Anthony and reports everybody at Jackson Hole killed. Ross says everybody was killed in the massacre. It is considered authentic news. The excitement is intense. The United States troops passed through here for the Fall river country. WASHINGTON, July. 20.—The acting secretary of the interior has sent a dispatch to the Nebraska delegation in answer to their protest on the subject of leasing of the Winnebago lands. The acting secretary says that the proceedings of Captain Beck under the decision of the United States" Circuit Court at St. Louis have been formally approved and that the settlers can easily protect themselves by taking out leases through Captain Beck. The dispatch ends: "I. would advise the settlers -to take this course." MARKET' LAKE, Idaho, July 28.—A courier from the Teton river valley reached Market Lake with a dispatch from some ranchmen who are barricaded in a ranch in the valley this side of Jackson's Hole. The message reads: "Use every influence to hurry the soldiers forward. Indians are murdering, burning and pillaging. For God's sake lose no time." The courier can not tell what was the extent of the massacre at Jackson's Hole, He believes none escaped alive. The torch had been applied beyond the range, and the fires could be seen at night, WASHINGTON, July 38.—The Indian bureau has received a dispatch from Indian Agent Teter saying there is absolutely no truth Jn the reported massacre of the Jackson's Hole settlers. „____ COLORED DESPERADOES DROWNED, *, My s&-4tetefrtttf statement thai ftfaiil hftSfoffflatiy pf&tested against Weat fiHtain'fr.claiin to the island of Trinidad, & peTsoti high in authority says th&t the British title to that island dates fro* the year 1900, whfifi possession was taken of it without any objection ort the part of Poftugftl. It was added that hitherto Brafcil had ttot advanced any claim to the island of Trinidad, but the British government is ready to discuss in a friendly spirit nny representation Which Brafcil may wish to mttke on the subject. BtifcJros AVJIES, July 37.^In a note to the British authorities the Brazilian minister of foreign affairs has de* clared that Brazil will never abandon her right to the island. Meetings of civilians and officers of the army and navy are being held, and are calling upon the government to make an immediate protest against Great Britain's act. A TORNADO IN ILLINOIS. Storm DisnBtrr Vialtci! ttpcm Kownnee— Great DRIHHJTC. KEWANKE, 111., July 28—A tornado of tlie worst kind visited this town and vicinity, demolishing houses, uprooting trees and blowing sheds and small buildings far away.from their proper places. The works of the Boss Manufacturing Company, which Were on the outskirts of the city, completely collapsed and there was great injury done to their machinery. Church steeples all came down and the fair grounds are a wreck. The crops in the track of the tornado are all cut down. TRIPLE MURDERER HANGED. A Fniuous Pcsperndo Meets Death on tliu Gnlloirs. SAX FRANCISCO, July 28.—The famous desperado, William Fredericks, was hanged at San Quinten for the murder of Cashier W. A. Herrick, in an attempt to rob the San Francisco Savings Union bank in March, 1804. Frederick's associates, Evans and Sontag, train robbers, took some of the most sensational crimes committed in three states. He is known to have killed three men. BRIEF ITEMS. Into t)ie uceuu to Kscajie ])loo(lhound», .,.«» FEHNANPINA, Fla., July 28,—Chased by a posse, with the bay of bloodhounds sounding nearer and nearer, and with every avenue of escape cut oft', four negro outlaws dashed into the ocean near Ft. George and were drowned, The victims had escaped from jajl at Fernandina w$ were tracked to the beach and agked* to surrender, but refusal «wd rushed into tj>9 ocean spon drowned, , v . „_ is lawgWng aver the $ remajijf pf a Wa§hingtp» s,Q«iety wpman, wijagfl ^ftbit qf gettJBg worflS, JsprPF£j'W%l., f J.'foy were '4is* t49t'lp,|yj agp, aj)4 |ouje,bQ4y s^i.<}{ "Js far » A severe hail storm which passe, over Benson and Eddy counties, North Dakota, caused a loss to the wheat growers of over half a million dollars. Gov. Culbertson, of Texas, says the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight is prohibited by law and any persons engaging in such contests shall be apprehended and punished. ' A dispatch from San Francisco pays: W. F. Barrett has surrendered himself as the murderer of Blanche Lamdnt and Minnie Williams, the girls who were found murdered in the church here and for whose death young Durant is now on trial. Barrett tells a straight story. The police say he is crazy. The strike in progress at Kenosha, Wis., for the past ten days has been settled without the aid of the state board of arbitration. The men gained a complete victory and have gone back to work. Their demand for a return of the wages of two years ago was agreed to by the manufacturers and the men are satisfied. Key West dispatch: The tug George W. Childs, which left this port for Cuba, upon information of the Spanish consul was ordered back by the revenue cutter McLane. It refused and was fired upon three times before it heaved to. It was charged the vessel was bound on a filibustering, expedition, but this was denied by all on board. At Helena, Ark.,'County Jailer Will P. Dennis, was called to the jail door at midnight and shot down without a word of warning, Harvey Weedman, a 'former assistant, and a negro are in jail waiting an examination before the coroner's jury, which is investigating the murder. Sheriff Burke has offered $100 and Governor Clarke twice that amount as a reward for the apprehension of the murderers. A dispatch recently received from Constantinople says it is announced that the mobilization of 30,000 men outside the Third army corps at Monastir, Macedonia, has been ordered, A fight between insurgents and Turkish troops is said to have taken place at Uskup, in which thirteen were killed and thirty wounded, The reported mobilization of troops in Macedonia excited little attention, as similar statements are printed daily and officially denied the day after, A correspondent in Rio Janeiro says; that advices to the English legation there declared that England claims tjie island of Trinidad as her own, One cargo of coal, it is reported, -has been landed on the island already. Jn view of this, it was decided by Brail's cabinet to formally protest, and a measure tq that effect was at once sent to Brazil's minister in London. Firey articles have appeared in the Brazilian newspapers, denouncing England, for her appropriation of territory belonging jo Brazil, as that country Affirms. Lopdoa cabjegrftm; A\ Shanghai die- patch hag been, revived stating tjl^t Jajpa,» jdenjaadg $$7,300,,000' additional indemnity #8 ppm.p.e,nsj,tJ,ou. for the r»trpces.s|pn, tp'Chjij'ft of £h,e'L;Ja.Q Tung peninsula, A $spa,tch to, tbe .Tiaies |ro?n '4%n,a>sin,' qgagjr't* tii^t Japan's . fleck has fired ft tolley iflto the camp bf the Penderites* Warrants wefe serf ed on Ws & Peebles atod John F. Myefs, chai-gifig them with co&spiHhg willfully and unlawfully td oppose the goferrimeht by force. The warrants fecites the fact that on the 10th day of July the parties to whom the Warrabt is addressed did conspire with divers unknown pet-sons to violate the law of the United States by opposing* the government with an armed force. In order to effect the object of the treaty, 'the complaint says that the parties purchased nrms and ga\ J them to the settlers for the purpose of making war upon Captain Beck. It is alleged that the purchase of arms by Peebles and others was 'to enable the settlers to forcibly invade the reservation* The complaint then goes on at length to recite in legal verbiage the danger of the conspiracy and the necessity for the prompt suppression of such rebellious demonstrations, which means an attempt on the part of the settlers to force the agent to do their bidding. AMERICAN SHIP FIRED UPON. Spain Again amity of Violating Me* Treaty With This Country BREAKWATKH, Del., July 25.—The schooner Carrie A. Lane, which has just arrived at this port, reports that on the 4th inst. while off Cape Antonio, she was fired upon by a Spanish man- of-war. Two shots were fired at the Lane by the man-of-war, and one of the schooner's crew narrowly escaped being killed by one of them. The vessel was made to heave to and give an account of herself before being allowed to proceed. WASHINGTON, July 20.—The United States steamship Atlanta has arrived at Havana. Some mystery is made at the navy department of the Atlanta's mission on the Cuban coast, and no one will say. what her destination is. There is, however, reason to believe that as the result of the special cabinet meeting held recently, Secretary Herbert has ordered the Atlanta to remain on the watch to head off the filibustering expedition which the Spanish minister reported was about to clear from some point in the United States for Cuba. DOZENS ARE DEAD. Fearful Explosion of Fire Damp In a German Mine. BEHI.IN, July 27.—During a violent storm at Aoehum, Westphalia, an explosion of fire damp and coal occurred in the Prinz Von Preussen mine, which is 350 metres in depth. Twenty-five dead and eleven in jured.inen have been found in the pit. The total number of deaths is not yet known, as the pit has not been fully explored. Hundreds of the wives, children and other relatives of the dead and injured and missing men are congregated about the mouth of the pit, and their cries and lamentations are most heart rending. CHOLERA IN JAHAN. Nearly Every Province in the Empire Report Deaths. SAN FBANCISCO, July 27.— Cholera: is raging in Japan. -Nearly every province in the little empire . reports a heavy death rate from the disease. The officers and passengers of the City of Pekin tell tales of death from cholera in the streets of the city where the steamer called. From the outbreak of the disease until the day the steamer sailed from Yokohama, 1,183 deaths had been reported. The disease was brought to Japan by the forces returning from the war in China and Corea. BRAZIL AND ITALY. Italy Will Not Accept the Treaty to Settle Outrages. , BUKNOS AYRES, July 36.— A correspondent in Rio Janerio telegraphs that the Italian government refuses to accept the ad referendum treaty providing for a settlement of the'claims of that country for alleged outrages committed during the revolution, IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, DES MOINES, Jqjy 27.— Patents have been allowed to Iowa inventors, but not yet issued, asfollpws: To Norman B. Lichty, of Pes Moines, for a trademark consisting of the word symbol, "Krauses Headache Fizz." To Charles M, Krull, of JJes Moines, for a stove pipe fastener made. of a single piece of spring wire and adapted to enter the end of a stove pipe and also to project into a chimney to securely and detachably fasten the .pipe* to, the chimney, To H. C, Poage, pf Newton, Iowa, for a corn harvester adapted tq simultaneously cut off froni the ground two rows of corn and retain the stalks in upi'ight positions until bound into shocks and then placing the shocks on the ground in rear of the machine as it advances in the field, Circulars telling how tp secure, value and sell patents sent free to any applicant therefor. Copies of drawings and specifications of a.ny one patent sent upon, receipt' of twenty- five cents, ' T4IOS, Q. ANp J, JUww 0«wta, 4utl tUo (Jlrl, "Miss Harkftway," said Pplliyer suppose you have the etat,e'm.en!i f« this week's Gftzettettb^t we are ' be marrteA." "Yes," sftta she, "J saw it." „„ npthingtp. do witb thftt ., ,... . went, ft^a i hj,ye written |bl&l$t^r Q| ' V 0 ^' 1 ^/ 1 ^ 6 !^' **«"i«bP «t«r» naiyfijy. /-'Wtot }s tile »se?^ ™ , -rBmwjW'?.',' . •wv-i^w ifi$ -wf^m f «TOIrl£* taMDJilV't 6f t»f«&t Sftvferlty . My aO-^Sottg idea 6! the fce?6f ity of the measures which ths Spanish officers in Cuba hatei been obliged to addpt to check tbe spread of the iflsurredtioii may be gathered front the following extracts feontaitifed ifa a proclamation issued by the govern- ineflt Of the province of Santa Clara, to the inhabitants thereof, a copy of which has been transmitted to the state department: "It is prohibited to travel ih the country of in the out* skirts of the towns from sunset to sunrise with the- understanding t 1 %at the patrols and forces in operation will retain and put at my disposal all persons infringing this rule not provided with the ptoper permit. "All permits to carry arms, which are not Countersigned by the military governor's office, are null and void Residents in the country who are in possession of any kinds of arms shall deposit them within the period of ten days with the post's civil guard, the chiefs of which shall allow them a proper voucher. "It is only for agricultural work that working machetes may be kept in residences but it is absolutely prohibited to carry the same outside of their respective landed property. "Those infringing the orders, as well as the agitators of opinion and those who abet and harbor them shall be indicted for the crime of rebellion, tried in accordance with the code of justice and punished with all the severity of civil laws." TROUBLE WITH FRANCE. That Government Kef uses to Negotiate— Third and Lnst Cull. WASHINGTON, July 27.—The officials of the state department are at present anxiously awaiting information from Ambassador Eustis as to the manner in which the second demand for the record in the Waller.court martial has been received in France. It'is now learned definitely that the French government refused to furnish the record upon the first presentation of the request, and that this refusal was met on the part of the state department by a more positive and pressing demand for all the papers. The department is informed by Mr. Eustis that this demand lias been presented to the French authorities. There has been quite sufficient time for a reply, but none has been received. There is good reason for believing that in case of a second refusal by France to supply this record a third demand will be made, which will be peremptory. The state department authorities consider the case'as one of importance, because it is liable to develop some' very delicate and intricate questions before it shall be finally disposed; VERDICT AGAINST HOLMES. Toronto Jury Decides That He Killed the 1'letzel Children. TORONTO, Ont., July 20.—The inquest into the murder of the Pietzel children was concluded before Coroner Johnson and a jury. Some evidence was taken, and a strong and vigorous summing up was made. The jury was out only, fifteen minutes, and there was, from the beginning, no disagreement amongst them. They returned a verdict of murder by H. H. Holmes, CHICAGO, July 20.—It is now believed that H. H. Holmes, who is charged with - murdering the Pietzel children in Toronto, is believed to have murdered thirteen persons in his work of defrauding insurance companies and in hiding the evidences of .crimes already committed. His home in Chicago is proving a veritable charnel house, '•..... GET THEIR MEDICINE. Ringleaders In Election Ourngeg Sen* tenced In Chicago, CHICAGO, July 28.— As a result of the continued crusade by tlie civic federation on the election outrages in Parkside last fall, Judge Bretano has passed sentences on the ringleaders as follows; Simon McNulta, one ' year in the penitentiary; Dennis Maloney, fined »2,OQO; Wm. lleslan, fined $3,000; Patrick Milloy, fined $2,000; James Burke, fined $150; Patrick Concoran, fined $100. . McNulta's sentence was made more severe than the others on account of the peculiarly abhorent character of his crime. He struck a woman voter in the face and broke her nose. _ _ RUSSIA QETS BULGARIA, I'o Have Full guidance of Bulgaria'* Volley, LONDON, July 28:— The Sofia corres* pendent of the Times telegraphs that paper as follows; "It is positively asserted in the best informed circles tho,tthe Bulgarian deputation at St. Petersburg were instructed 'to propose to Prince kobanpff, the Russian "foreign minister, that in return for the czar's- recognition of Prince Ferdinand, Jlussia. shquld ha,v§ the fviU guidance of the Bulgarian foreign policy and Prince Ferdinand's son, Boris, the orthodox feitli." Th.e, h,pus,e hud been. arp«se4 by . & ar. Mr. JPQOS/ saw^'man with ft g Q |ng» 'through; the packets, pf loops, ana, as he a,t h}m, the "Why," asteft M^ Joftes. ly wuHe, "whatdWyo^ scare Wf or ?,"•' ' I SOAV a m.ajj robbing njy rfih" • *- < itQ SfS\S&:'W MM*- ',,•,, , VM,,,,^^^^;'-'*';>,-!

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