The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 30, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 30, 1895
Page 2
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i *£.*ri1j ! > ( *T* ^a **•« T-" "2 "*""fmBMTKiiinrnTTTnfnrnir •«. • • . » - ^<zv -. ; ' &.ttewr& became engaged to ifi 1804, She . D [ at that tim« thSt fae .._ J been afire led sbme time beior 6 to 'ft W6»aii hamM Delia &eeoy and had questioned him about It beiofe she edusented to marry hiaa, but states IhM he repf esetttfed to her that he had been diverced froni he?, whefettpon &he Married him in 1894. She asks now that the marriage eontraet be annulled on the ground that the defendant could not enter it and therefore it is. no legal. ...'.. MELON Ss ttt establish itfiifiifial fflalpfaStldd .„ the tniads &t the jury; t)f. Wilkinson- is btieiof the wealthiest:; jShysiciliHS itt - ' 5 - ^ MURD Officers tracing* the FertJetfrttof df Iteceht CMlne. , October 3o.~*A Stoti* vlu , official is hew t6 arrest Gallagher ftnd Chapman, of the notorious McCarthy gang, tvaate'd for the murddr of Ma* Naaek and faagel .Hamilton, of that city, some time ago. Clinton County Farmers Will Utilize the Silt-phi* Crop. , CMNTON, October 27.—The melon farmers at Thomson, alittle village six miles north of here, where hundreds oi acres of watermelons are raised every year, have conceived a new idea to dis- • pose of the thousands of melons that are left after the frost comes, and which iiave heretofore laid on tho ground and rotted. George Stritbb ' made th,e experiment of converting the juice into syrup, and he met with satisfactory results. The syrup is of a fine flavor, has a good body and a beautiful color. A factory will be established where large quantities of syrup can be made. MYSTERIOUS TRAGEDY. l>e»th of Mm. liar per-Bishop IB Being i , 4 Investigated. OTTUMTVA, October 25.—John Velvick, of Dawson, Neb., arrived here to investigate the-death of the mysterious woman, Mrs. Harper-Bishop, who died a few days ago, and whose daughter, Gracie, his affianced, suddenly disappeared about six weeks ago. Until . "Velviek's arrival, the officers thought Mra Bishop insane,-but Velvick says that her stories are true, and 'that investigations prove that Mrs. Bishop and her daughter, Gracie, were both marked victims of the gang of counterfeiters and thieves she denounced to thc authorities. SENSATIONAL DIVORCE SUIT. Many Prominent Persons Interested In An Unsavory Proceeding. EIJJORA. October 24.—A highly sensational divorce suit is being tried here before Judge Ilindman. The parties to'tbe suit are Mrs. \V. J. Brooks and Mr. W. J. Brooks, two old residents of the community and both very prominent and well known. The plaintiff accuses her husband of habitual drunkenness, adultery, cruel and inhuman " treatment and intimacy with a well known young society lady of Eidora. SMITH INTENDED TO MURDER. X.cgral End of tne Frank Pierce Tragedy of Two Months a«;o. IOWA, CITV, October 20.—John T, Smith was found guilty in the district court of assault with intent to murder Sheriff Jones. The case tyas tried in Iowa county on a change of venue. Smith discharged a gun at Sheriff Jones, when hu was evicting- him, with his brother, Dr. George Smith, from their store in Frank Pierce. The load missed the sheriff, and struck five children across the street. MINOBN" OFFICE ROBBED. Tlireo Masked Men Gag mill Hind Demur "" ' Stulir; VACUA NOT OUJLTY. Cleared of the Charge of Murder by M Mitchell County Jnry. OSAOHS, October 20.—The Vacha murder case, Which has been attracting attention of late, has terminated. Within less than one hour after the jury retired a verdict of acquittal was rendered. Vacha returned home immediately, 1>. V. Miller I>ylng, KKOKUK, October 28.—Daniel Fry Miller, Sr., tho grand old man whose lionine appearance and somewhat eccentric but eloquent speeches made him a prominent figure in the last Iowa legislature, is slowly but surely dying in Omaha. Mr. Miller served in tho territorial legislature fifty years ago ana later in congress. .Accidentally Logos a lieg, MAKHIIALT.TOWN, October 28.—Earl West was badly wounded in the leg by Will Tate, while hunting,' by the accidental discharge of the latter's gun. Both are mere boys. The doctor says West may lose the wounded leg. .. , Clinton County Suicide. CLINTON, October 25.—The body of Miss Maggie Wegener, aged 22, daughter of a Jackson township farmer, was Pound in a creek near her home. She lad committed suicide on account of ill health. ' Miners* Strike Ended. Four DODGK, October 25.—The strik- ng miners in this county have returned ;o work at the old wages. The coal :rade is active. Took (81SO. CKDAH RAPIDS, October 25.—John lana, a clerk in the Bohemian grocery, vas arrested on a charge of embezzling ;150. ' CONDENSED ITEMS. CEDAK RAI-IDS, October 27.—At 3 o'clock », in. three masked men entered the postoffice at Minden, located in a general store. They bound and gagged JJeputy Postmaster Stulir, and tjjen blew open the safe, stealing $75 and a lotofs.|ainp6 T| St'uhV released' himself Before the robberp.'had finished their work.'and gave the alarm, causing the - robbers to flee. Officers are in pursuit, Won't Trainji Any More. GRANT* ' JUNCTION,' October 25. A tr^mp stewing a ride on one of the Northwestern freight trains jumped, from a box «ar wJiile the tra|n was in motion and got one of his fee,t under the wheels. Uu w>is taken to one of the Hotels and • his foot was amputated. "lip wjJi-Vft a county Charge some time, , without dgubt, )' ; '•_.'• t|u«r)vp Suoa H nilnlHter. CjTV, OfJtober 20.--Justice of J'cacpF. F.-lviner, of Ma Grove, eojmneno'ed suit against Kev, Qjegs'on .fey 83,000 daip^gos for , ,.„ i.v. .hi ' tp have ' '" % P,V> j +-*?.? *" • , *»'-AS<rf* :,.ffV,ffifjH;y/cTuyi ,m%$.' •- ~- . *t^t ' ^ / ^ * ' a--JimirunKiacamwii*r * * ' "$j»W Wl'MiUA, ^W* W«WW • r- t,!'&t.'tjuuitb»w j ! ' ' v * *i&fy*W8$Jk According to the census figures just given out Des Moines has a population of 50,018. Homer D. Cope, the gifted elocution- '.st and K. of P. worker, died at his home in DOS Moines on the 30th. Mrs. George Merck, of North English, grieving over the recent death ot her daughter, hanged herself in a barn. The grand jury of Wapello county has refused to indict Officer Hamilton, who shot O'Donne'll recently for robbing hen roosts. - . At Mason City recently Mrs, Geo, Ilels'trom committed suicide by taking poison. Sue died in great agony. She was married about three weeks ago. No motive assigned. - > ,G. Loeb, a citizen of Red Oak, committed suicide by haqging himself in his woodshed. He was 00 years of age and leayes a wife and four daughters. Business troubles, combined with ill health, are supposed to have been his reason for committing the rash act. At Chariton, last week Thomas Tucker proceeded to. get full of bad whisky and started to run things. He went into a livery b0.rn and raised such a disturbance that the proprietor threatened to Jiave him arrested. James Shannon, a blacksmith, happening there, from friencjly- motive', tried to get him away when he would be safe from arrest. They left together but within a short distance' of the" barn Tucker stabbed Shannon, who is in a precarious condition, Tucker is in.'custody,' • * < ' Avoea dispatch: Another chapter of tho EdgiHgton pension fraud case has been enacted here. This is the .homo of Gj-,,M. .;und/W. P, "Cuppy, two' men imjlieatfid ip the case, and who pjead^d ""ginUty und were fined SI,500 each in Vhe United. States Court lit Council Hluifs. E, C, JJrown, 9 special pension examiner who worked up the case, was, in Avocn on business, At thp J^ki-.IsJftijd.'.^jBpothe was as.* <!$' l»v H'-/'HPPy» Jt> >s claimed s^uek, JUni qyer ^ head with a wvnpon'-crf 'some kind;, and that his Cuppy, a,ftfir Jirown ,'£H-uckJ,im •raised up tfp "flf: p —ftnd Baftjaf u& &fg eoflflrffled fey dispatches f«Bel^d by th» Ctibafi jttnlt. ,*he fdrdSs eflgftged Were led foy G6n. Aatoflie Mtteeo wilh 8 4 &od Cabans, dfld 66ft. fichagtie Wilh ,1)800 Spaniards. The greatest gartion &f the Ctlbans were not actually engaged according to the ttsfjor 1 4 but eoatlttued to advanee toward the west after the battle.» Only 606 cavalry defended the rear of the Cuban aflfly attd kept the Hpaniai-da frota adtfanmhff. The Spanish troops hesitated at critical times and did not flght with the valor Which distinguished their ancestors. About 300 of their number were killed. SANTIAGO bE CUBA, via Key West, Fla., October 27,-—t)emetrio Castillo, the Well known Cuban, who is leader of a party of rebels consisting of 400 cavalry, has had an encounter with the Spanish columns that operate in the districts of Congo, Dos Camlnos and San Luis. Castillo appeared in Sabana de Miranda, district of San Luis, and engaged in a battls with Lieutenant Colonel Teieda and his guerrtlleros, 250 in number. They had a desperate engagement, in which both sides fought bravely, the result at first being very difficult to decide. For a/tlme it looked as if the rebels were to be surrounded by the Spaniards, but Castillo ordered a false retreat and then attacked the truerrilleros, obtaining a victory, disbanding them, killing one lieutenant, two sergeants and twenty-eight soldiers and wounding two sub-lieutenants and about eighty-four soldiers. The rebels had nine killed and twenty- seven wounded. '' TAMPA,Fla., October38.—Deductions from Spanish papers indicate that at the conference between Canovas and the minister of the navy it was agreed to provide immediately for further war material. They will place torpedoes at the entrance to ajl Cuban ports and the next mail steamer is to carry to Cuba 150 tons of torpedo material. Spain, it is asserted, will arm merchant vessels and the government contemplates raising th'e army to half a million, A call has been made to all men under 40 years of age to enlist in the service. MORE ARMENIANS KlLLtD. Keiiorts of Serious Disturbances In the Province of Erzorlngjan. • CONSTANTINOPLE, October 27.—Reports received here from Erzeroum say that serious disturbances, accompanied by extensive bloodshed, have occurred at Erzeringjan, where it is stated that' sixty Armenians have been killed. The reports are unaccompanied by details. The porte has addressed a circular to the representatives of the powers, as well as to the Turkish diplomats abroad, ascribing the Erzer- ingjan outbreak, as well as the Akhissar disturbance, to the Armenians, who, the note declares, were the aggressors in both instances. Advices from Aleppo say that serious troubles have arisen in the district of Marsh, and from the same source reports are received of an attack by the Armenians of Zeitoun, near Aleppo, upon four Turkish villages, in the defense of which four Turkish 'soldiers were killed. The reports are all of Turkish origin. .— fo* Want df -,tf Jfrittted It is ntsw belifiv&l, that theri will be fio further ttdafeles on thi Omaha and WittHebago resePvatian Itt a report recently submitted to the Indian office, Captain Beck, the afent said that an early dismissal of the case would result i& a speedy settlement &f all the trohbles. In every case eo far tried and in every court the decision has been in favar of Capt. lieck anc against the Flournoy dbmpafty, The officials of the Indian office say that they have 5h the past and stand ready in the future to 'back up Capt. Beck, Who has carried out the instructions oi the office with strict fidelity, Although there was no doubt that the courts below Would be sustained, the Indian office Js pleased to have the fact established beyond all dispute that the Indian lands are under the control of the office and cannot be leased by the Indians without the consent of the office. It was claimed by the Indian office that the leases obtained by the Flournoy company did not give the Indians full value for the use of the lands and thc company was enabled to lease the lands to other parties at a greater benefit. The Indian office says that middle men will not be permitted to operate in dealing with Indian property, but intend that the Indians themselves shall obtain all the benefits which can be derived from thc lands. HAVE THREE-FOURTHS OF CUBA. Members «>f tho .(until Are) Jubilant Over the Insurgent Prospect. MINNEAPOLIS, October 20.—A member of the Cuban junta, who was a colonel of the first Cuban revolution, is here. The/colonel says: "We control three- fourths of the island now. Our men are armed, not only with Mansurs captured from the Spaniards, but also with Winchesters and Remingtons sent from the United States. There are over 300 American officers in our army, and more are going every day. We are now planning a coiiple of relief expeditions that will prove a quietus on Spain. We are going to ask the United States for recognition when congress meets. Our president has sent Dr. Joaquiu Castillo, well remembered in connection with the Jeaunette expedition, to this country to treat With President Cleveland." I£x-Saimtor Van-Wyck Dead. WASHINGTON, October 25.—Ex- United States Senator Charles Van Wyck, of Nebraska, died in his apartments at the Portland flats. He' was stricken with apoplexy a few days ago and his condition since has been very critical. BRIEF ITEMS. „^OU^W^M Ociobier 26.-^Att ttfttiSfcal dJmpHcatiflav which m • hS &f gl-iater importance to Qrfeat Bhtalti thaa her dispute with Vetiezudla, it is said here, is likely t6 fdllofr the de- claratidti that her !aaj6sty*s grovefn-; inent will ndt relinquish possession df the island of Trinidad) in Brazil, which' is situated aboflt ISO miles frofii ttlo Janeiro. Various claims tei the posses* sion of this island, which is att impdr- tattt strategic point, have been advanced by Great Britaift at various times. One claim was of original discovery ( but this being abundantly disproved in favor of the Portuguese, claim is now made to the island as having been acquired by Great Britain by purchase from tho claimants to a grant disputed by Brazil. Great Britain is reported to have arrived at a decision that she will adhere to this, her latest claim. If this be so, Great Britain's action will create a greater excitement in than has existed there for years. There is the strongest documentary evidence that Brazil's claim to Trinidad is unassailable. Should any difficulty now arise between the two countries, it is not thought that the United States will become involved. Brazil, it is be' lieved, is competent to manage her own affairs, without the assistance of this country. IT IS ANNEXATION. Kiissla's Treaty With Chlnii Means Absorption. LONDON, October 20.— The Pall Mall G«xettc prints a long article commenting upon the dispatch published in the Times from its Hong Kong correspondent, stating that a treaty was recently concluded between Russia and China, by the terms of which Russia obtains , the right of anchorage for her fleet at Port Arthur, the right to construct and operate railways and of great commercial value. The Gazette assumes that this practically means that Ilussia has annexed China, if the conclusion of thc.treaty is a fact, Japan, the paper says, will certainly refuse to leave Port Arthur and Eng- and will oppose it to the death. The reaty also means the presence of lussian warships off Vancouver and Sydney, and England must act vigorously and immediately, both by means of diplomacy and by getting her fleets •eady for sea. WANTS SlOO.OOO DAMAGES. 11-8. the brother, VY, knocked. was. POPE LEO SLOWLY DECLINING. He Wll( Prpimbly Not Survlye tho Winter- Slowly Dying, LOUSANNK, Switzerland, October 85.— The Gazette De Lousanne says that although it is not true that the pope,is« dying, it is learned that his strength h<is rapidly declined during the last few months, llis entourage is of the opinion that he wilt not survive the winter, and it i& added-that all of his vitality seems to be centered in his brain. •' FOUR CAL1FORNIANS LYNCHED, A Preacher Carries the News Intp Town, |t Uelng Hearsay. UKJAJI, Ca},, October 35.,— A report 1 reached here of the lynching of four men in Round Valley, The news was brought into town"by a preacher" from Covelo. The preacher was overtaken by a traveler wjio told him the story. The rumor is believed 1 tp-be untrne, but the recent Jynchings have given credeqee to the story. CINCINNATI, October f 31, r-Specjal. Reports sa;y that » leading life insurance }s accepting risks to the of- $300,000 on lives of, con 'vUipg tfce Awcfe C iov Jung disease;; Company, of sumptives Arotek natj, i» on Wu§ and, Miss Frances Willard was again reelected president .of the National W. C. T. U. at the meeting at Baltimore. The republica'n national committee will meet in Washington on December 10 to select the time and pla-ce for holding the convention of 18!)(i, At Louisville John S. Johnson lowered the bicycle record to 1:44 1-5, beating Pete Eerlo's professional mile record of 1:40 4-5 by 3 3-5 seconds. Willie, the eldest son of John W. Mackay, the San Francisco millionaire, was thrown from a horse at Paris and never recovered consciousness. He died within a few hours. At Detroit recently Mayor PSngree received the unanimous vote of the republican city convention, and is successfully launched on his fourth campaign for mayor. It is announced 'that the appropriation for the loss on the recoin- age of worn and uncurrent silver, is exhausted, and recoinage is stopped. The intention of the secretary of the treasury is not, at least for the present, to resume the coinage of silver bullion purchased under the Sherman act, and all, coinage at the New Orleans mint wjll be discontinued, • Advices received from Isroid, Turkey, say the Mussojman attacks upon Christians,'there continue. Troops have been h»8t% dispatched to the scene of the disturbances. According to news received from Adana and Aleppo, revolutionary agents are traversing the country and enrolling young Armenians, while quantities of arms, tunronniticm and dynamite are being smuggled across the frontier for for theu' use, Atlanta dispatch of 53d: President Cleveland arrived l»ore last evening and was met at the depot by a crowd numbering thousands.' HO driven' to the hotej, tnjd Ijiter was tendered $ bawqu^ by HOB, Pqrtep' lying, ni ! /PV pf Aitenfcft, TUN nwtwiHg ftt } i jjy was driyen to |he exposition, wljere lie the biding, 4eiiyered , .ii hej4 » wade it 4p.u}< of",tb&' be was . , ,„ vv'hiclj *»"' " ' Kate Sanford, of Ohio, Sues Assussln of Her Husband. CnfdXNATi, October ,27.—Mrs. Kate M. Sanford, widow of John L. Sanford, who was shot and killed by Senator Wm. Goebel in Covington, Ky., April 11, last, has brought suit against Goebel for 8100,000 damages for the killing of her husband. While there was no question of the killing of Sanford by Goebel, the examining court dismissed Goebel on the ground of self defense. Since then testimony has been presented to two grand juries, but no indictment has been found. FlI-TY YOUNG TURKS EXECUTED, Worn Guilty .Kcuunt LONDON, October has details from its of ] n the KXCDHSOH iiiin Riots, 5. —The' Standard correspondent at Constantinople regarding the execution of fifty young Turks who were arrested on a charge of excesses during the recent Armenian riots. The fifty culprits, after a trial, were conveyed by night aboard a Turkish man-of-war, whose boats took them into the swiftest current and dropped them overboard. "I am able to assert," continues the correspondent, "that these measures have entirely broken the spirit of the Turkish revolutionists." ST. LOUIS BIDS $80,000, Will Give t'l'liat Money for the Natlo.iml HapnuUeun Convention. ' ST. Louis, October 37.— The business men's league of St. Louis appointed a committee to canvass for a guarantee fund of 880.000 to secure the republican national convention for St, Loiiis in 1800. Assurances of support were read from several members of the national committee and the co-operation of some members of the national executive committee was also promised. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, PBS MOINKS, October 21,— Three hundred and seypnty'tbree United Swvtes patents were issued for the week ending Qctobov IS, Jowa is. represented in the list by five, as -follows: To Chiis, CJosz,' of Webster City, for & grain separating screen for threshing machines; to Ch&e. Closz and Howard ManufactHring Company,' of Webster c 'ty. , grainTseparating sereen and P. A. aia»R»9»wwn, e* Ardel, for a detachable IIOJ^B ^hoe! to S.' £, Palmer, qf MarshaHtowB, • • tor; -a veft epviog; and 0,-P,., Hampton a cracker containing and display ^ it ' m ' •*•' ~ ."'"". ^ ~ c -»«<,— •--"'- ~" * •» ( rv»rsEFW ( * jiff "" , &&. tfee St. &pji|8 f 'J«m Mpufltolft.Md^uttL-^'SjW WB. Wm?, P4' ttaiP^HJ)^ ^l^fclSl flflr nnmnntiv An nnnnal nr.ia ».>v^«: "t^r- ,SCsr! Little WllUams, Jn ruled < tp Jiaye. the W QS$ cggsumgtiQB j B ' V • w~ 1 L_.I T WT1^1^ if?]-.'^'4i A* ^ T "|l.^^Tj f * | 7 v 5r' ip.QBW,Y»lH? f ihe : '% ^mwM.tiw* & ft? vw imt ern.nrArt >-fnn rmmn luli^n 1+A'2Atr,Z.~,. « vv ,^ras* , j^^'* M fl^W •sesr^p prints & Oclofegfr 6s.—f lie ipatfeh frottt Sbant [Se'qtfeftee' of cpfiditidn bl Cer*a, the Rui ineTit has dispatched from : .. a sqbadfdfl bf fifteen vessels for' and ChemtjifW, two df the most, taat sea ports of Corea, on tte L"« 7 and west coasts reject!vely. c f toeing the port of Seoul. Th e t also states that the Japaae se BWf which has been stationed at the Sskhri of Formosa, has beeh recalled atd Jtr proceed to the northward. It j s $£$ that the Japanese governttieht - h*. replied to Russia's demand *- " evacuation by Japan of Corea, ing against undue dictation by in Coreatt affairs. It is regarded certain, the dispatch adds, that Ituastii' will occupy permanently the port „* Fusan. LONDON, October SO. —The dispatches announcing the departure of the Kussian fleet for Corean waters and that Russia had obtained the right to anchor the fleet at Port Arthiir anil 'construct a railroad on the Liao iHmo. peninsula caused intense excitetneht in official and eastern commercial circles in London. They looked « pon it as an Unexpected reopening of th c far eastern question in the widest, sense. It is admitted that should the news prove true, it'would make a war, in which several nations will take part, more than probable. There is every reason to believe tho ston- authentic. LONDON, October 28.—CommcuUntr on the Russian aggressions in the far east, the Westminster Gazette suggest), that this is an excellent opportunity for a joint action of Great Britain atod the United States to aid Japan in maintaining thc status quo, and adds: "Lit-, tie anxiety in the foreign office now would be cheaply bought if it is led thereby to carefully consider the future diplomatic and naval relations' between the old country and her strenuous sons across the Atlantic, and to realize that the English speakinp world can better employ its strength than in internal squabbling over such petty matters as the boundaries and obligations of Venezuela and Nicaragua. " THE FIGHT. LnTr,K ROCK, Ark , October 2l-T|ie supreme court quashed the proceedings in the Corbett habeas corpus case, and decided that Chancellor Leathermau, > of Hot Springs, overstepped his jurisdiction in hearing the proceeding!,. The court also declared the law of 1S01 against prize fighting in this state to be valid and operative. Ei, PAHO. Texas., October 20,—J. ,F. Taylor, chairman of the El Paso committee, wired Dan Stuart that El Paso' would put up a cash guarantee cf $10,000 that Corbett and Pitzsimmons could fight at El *Paso without interference. . Stuart replied that he was at work trying to sign the men for a fight at 151 Paso. Corbett telegraphed that he'had " no objection to El Paso as a battli* ' ground. /' CHICAGO, October 28.—Steve Hrodie is disgusted a,t the fistic situation and has determined to see whether Corbelt and Pitzsimmons really want to fight. He offers a purse of $5,000 to be contested for in private with twenty men on a side! lie has' posted a forfeit or 9 500 with the Inter Ocean and says he stands ready to pull off the fight at any time, lie says he is aware of -the advertising such a • contest will bring- him, but says he is willing to pay ,55,000 to see who is champion. SAW BLOO~bl FLOW. The Maasuure i>f Christlnus ut ' t I)«sprljjcd. COLOGNE; October 87,— A native of Cologne who is employed on board the Austrian Lloyd, steamsjnp Venue/, has sent a letter to the Cologne Gazette from Trebi«onde giving details »s an eye-witness of the recent jnassaero at Trebizonde. The letter is, dated October 8, The writer saye that at least 090 Armenians were slaughtered, while only five Turks were* kiljid, TJi» Armenian settlements were set on fire, and tho inhabitants 'burned to, de»tlr or shot. / • tp Investor* »p»l 6p)fpnJ»tOW Uoolt Qus Jjunif rQ d paws pf,useful jpformtfo^ on the jiuu'ifete Jor past ?$ ypars ' w «| P* mallei! you' o» application. ' AyoK}1" 1 " 1 " K Fhiij)* and trade where your uvuei' feof the pwl?et. _ _ l x ,, , niembers OMougo B and Stock Exchange, JOaudi Oblwm. Rtfw to Gr. P., Stone, 9*fy cagq Bgurd pf Trade j'Jiljnpi^ Tj-ust Savings bank, and '

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