The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 5, 1896 · 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, February 5, 1896
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»*•"<•" !Kf: ,.- v< ^^ijto&Nato- mm Conftty Hrttfrtr I* Vtty t*rt6H» With the grand ' iti 9, .It k^haf ged thai kiter he iffoM Ms v?!f6 ftbdiit tv^O S''$*»¥» fefd, he Wooiid fetid Won the la Doting ^ottsan named tiled in Cresefinfc, While " -jSftyitijf attention to th<i girl, Who Was '* ttttljS* 1 18 pearls did, he Is alleged to have jJftgfesBHted td her* father that he i 86<Stifed :a divOfee from his forme? B, afad ! ifl this Way managdd to get i girl'SHd her father to alloW him to •to the house, Last April he Went to Omriha with her and had a marriage .ceremony performed, after •which he-took her to his home in Harrison eounty. Here he introduced her as his'wife, After three months the girl left him and went back to her father. 'Steps were taken to prosecute him for bigamy about ten days ago. Nusum, however, had another conquest under'Way,, and before he was arrested he married:a young widow of Linn, Harrison .county. Only three days were allowed him to enjoy this honeymoon and'he was arrested on complaint of'the Hazel Dell girl and bound over to the grand jury at Missouri Valley. Hd furnished the $1,000 bonds required. •WtUL PLEAD INSANITY. The Murderer of Nellie Patten Will Try to fEectvpo Punishment. •Siotrx'CiTV, January 31.—A motion lor 'a (continuance in, tho case of William Royce, (Charged with the murder-of Nellie IPartten, has been filed by Goo. W. A>rgo, his attorney, and in this it 'has heen made known .for the first time -that ihe defense will be insanity. Mir. Argo states that there will be an •atmndamee <of .evidence to establish the iact'of the insanity .of the prisoner and that at the time ..of the murder he was insane. He states that during the past ferair years Eoyce has been insane on several .occasions and has wandered away and all over the states of Dakota, Washington, California, Nebraska and Missouri, but that his relatives have little knowledge of the fact. It had not before been suspected that Royce was a maniac. V POISONED BY MISTAKE. George Meado, Xcnr Anumosa, Took Corrosive Sublimate for Quinine. ANAMOSA, February 2. — A terrible mistake, and one that may yet prove fatal, took place just northeast of Anamosa. George Meade, feeling somewhat badly, thought he would take some quinine, and took what he supposed to be a capsule filled with that innocent drug. In a few minutes violent vomiting and purging were produced and Mr. Meade became so sick that a physician was summoned, when, upon examination, it was found that he had taken a sixty-grain capsule of corrosive sublimate. The largeness of the i dose was all that saved the man from immediate and violent death, and he is not yet out of danger. ' ANAMOSA, February 3, — George Meade, who took a 00-grain capsule of corrosive sublimate thinking it was quinine, is dead. _ •' Tried to Cut Ice by Moonlight. BUKLINGTOK, February 1. — Charles Saldeen, an ice packer who has ' suffered great loss, owing to the continued warm wtsather, made an attempt to cut ice by moonlight with the idea that trfter sunset the ice would freeze somewhat, After . a sinall quantity of ice had been cut, it suddenly cracked in all directions, and three teams were struggling in the swift current, They were only rescued after great difficulty. Mttle Boy Killed. CLINTON, February 3,— Willie Wilte, a boy about 11 years old, had both legs cut off by being thrown under the wheels of a switch engine. He was going to jump from the engine and in some way was thrown under the wheels. His right leg was cut off at the knee and the left between the knee and ankle. He was taken to Agatha hospital, but there is" no chance for hJBjrecovery. Too 1'opr to Keen tho Baby. CRESTO'K, February 1,— A 3-weeks' Qld girl baby was found on the doorr etep at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M, MoEaehrfw*! where it had been deserted fcy itp mother. A note accompanied the 'baby, saying, that it 'was of respectable parents, but that they were top poor to keep }t and asked, the family where it w,as left to see that it secured a good home, fire, , February J,«-A. fire broke the dvy goods house of the CD ropany?l wiginating frpm was. valued at with teuranpe for $ja,- e partjon pj the stock ' ' ' ' v t " *"-'"' ' v.J-' 1 ' ; : * ' A M*fl Nftlhcd ttftyrf** ftjltiflg a Hancdck eotiaty whicti will very likely Wt& otiS mftfi hl& life ftfld ABStiier his liberty, James Ames ahd ft man nataed tlaydeu, both of Forest eitftdftivft td the residence frf Olfe ftelson, who lift's in a secluded tittbe* cotntfjr by Pilot MOUfld, the highest $o!nt of land in Iowa. On teaching 1 Mr. kelson's they proceeded to the hottse, where they met Nelson, who refused to admit Jim Ames, but invited Hayden in the house, Ames insisted on entering the house ( whereupon a "scfap" ensued between him and Haydeft, resulting in gun sh«jt Wounds from Which Ames cannot recover. Haydett is under bonds, and public opinion runs high against him. It is said that Hayden is a desperate man, having at one time killed a map in Minnesota. Dtt. MAGOUN DEAD. The Noted Educatd* iOlcs In Ills Seventy fifth Year. GniNNEti,, January 30.—Dr. George F. Magoun, for many years president of Iowa college, died this morning at 1:30 in the 75th year of his age. Dr. Magoun's health has been gradually failing for several months. Within a Week his strength rapidly left him. Mrs. Magoun survives her husband^ but is very feeble. Dr. Magoun was born at Bath, Me. He graduated at Bowdoin college. He became president of Iowa college in 1802 and its growth was largely due to his noble efforts. FEARFULLY SCALDED. Clarence Harvey, of DCS Molnes, Meets With a Horrible Accident. . DES MOINES, February 1.—Clarence, the son of N. H. Harvey, while playing with his brother, was pushed into a boiler of hot water, sustaining a fearful scalding. The body of the boy from the hips down is an awful sight, as the flesh is nearly all stripped from the body. The attending physician says it is a question as to whether the boy will live or not. . TOOK HIS OWN LIFE. A Fort Dodgo Man Ends Ills Life With Carbolic Acid. FORT DODGE, January 31.—David Fessler, one of the oldest residents of Fort Dodge, committed suicide by taking carbolic acid. He has been a clothing merchant in Fort Dodge for over thirty years. About two weeks ago he lost his reason, and has been carefully watched by his. family, but in some way he got hold of a bottle of carbolic acid. _ Switchman Killed. CHESTON, February 3.—Switchman Curtis Murray was killed in the Burlington yards at Pacific Junction. He was pulling a pin when he fell and was run over. . BREVITIES. Burglars got $35 from the Rock Island depot at Colfax. Stanhope Royster is ontrialatBoone for killing E. W. McFarland. Linseed Cake (oil meal) does not only keep your stock in good order, but is a great flesh producer and is now as cheap as corn. Write Oes Moines Linseed Oil Works for pamphlets and prices. ' Robert Robinson, a negro convict at Fort Madison penitentiary, and de-. faulting ex-Auditor Johnson, of Muscatine county, Iowa, were recently overheard discussing the dynamiting of a number of Muscatine homes of parties active in the enforcement of the'pro- hibitory law, Among them was John Mahin, editor of the Muscatine Journal in 1893, The negro confessed the entire plot before the grand jury of Muscatine county, implicating a numiber of Muscatine residents. Those implicated are closely identified with the liquor interests there, The excitement in Muscatine is great, Johnson, it will be remembered, was brought from the Hawaiian islands during the past year to answer for his crime as defaulter, Already an agent of a brewery has fled on an intimation from his pals that there was trouble ahead, Upon the farm of John J. Brown, 5 four miles west of Paton, Greene cpunty, a deadly battle took place between the members of the Brown and Fleck families, Brown's family had accused John Fleck's family of stealing, and arming themselves with a shotgun a«d revolvers, Fleck and his son George went to Brown's to "settle matters." Brown was called out, and as h,e opened the door a charge from the shotgun grazed his face, His son John appeared jvnd young Fleck shot Jjim in the lungs. During the scrap that followed ten shots were fired, The Browns, with the assistance of Jftmes, Another son, got the arms away from the Flecks. George Fleck was shot in the back between the shoulders $V»d. John Fleck w»s caught, dragged into the house and tied with a Jog chain until assistance wived. John , Jr,, is io'ft critical cpndition, Pecks aye wcle* arrest. 4isp»tcb/, The republican gt0e ceufe'a.l cpm.mittee' hj^ |OP ,to , » ALL OVE« Jfanfr foBft, January SO.-^An Air o gloom pervades the headquarters o th6 Cuban revolutionary party* Thi leaders admit the story of the wreck of the steamer J. W. fia^wkifis is trufe One made the (startling announcemen that it had evidently been treachery gaidhei "We hired an expert to ex femlne the steamer before we purchasec her. He reported the steamer sea worthy. Either the expert did not d( hte duty or there was a traitor on board who deliberately scuttled th ship. The latter would seem the case General Garcia, in command of the expedition, nor any others at the head of the movement had any idea that th 'steamer Was leaking till too late ti save her. The most searching inves .tigation is being made and if there was 'any plot to souttle the ship, we wil' tmearth it." HAVANA, February 1.— The depnr ture of Gen. Marin for active opera tions in the field is given out as mark ing the beginning of a more aggressive and efficacious military policy, anc great things are expected of his cam paign, His purpose is stated officiallj to enter upon the pursuit of Gomci and Maceo in Pinar del Rio province He takes with him 1,700 cavalry. 2,OOC infantry, and many batteries, and h depends on the military wall along th railroad from Havana to Batabano to prevent the escape of Gomez and Mace* while he runs them down and capture them in'Tinar del Kio. HAVANA, February 3.— It is saic Acting Captain General Marin ambitious to strike a death blow to tin insurrection before the arrival of Gen iWeyler. OLD MAP DISCOVERED. is Giving Limits of British Guiana about as : Venezuela Claims. • CAKACAS, Venez., February 1.— Antonio Fernandez, president of the 'state of Falcon, telegraphs that in the archives of Coro, capital of the stat :and oldest city in Venezuela, has been found a map published in London in 1794, in which the limits .of British Guiana are given about as Venezuela asserts are right. The minister o: foreign affairs has sent an answer, to President Fernandez thanking- him for the information and asking him to senc all the documents he might discover which could aid the work of the specia' commission engaged here in copying and preparing maps, etc., for the boundary commission appointed by President Cleveland. ENGLISH SQUADRON. Augmented—At the Same Time an Increase is Being Made In the Japanese Navy. ST. PETERSBUHG, January 31.—The Novoe Vremya publishes the following dispatch from Vladivostock: News from Yokohama says the English squadron in the Pacific is being augmented by six warships. At the same time a considerable increase is being made in the .Japanese navy. England and Japan are evidently preparing energetically to meet possible complications arising out of the Corean and Russo-Chinese understanding. ' SAYS IT'S A BLUNDER. John Morley Differs With Salisbury Monroe and Venezuela. LONDON, February 1.—The Right Hon. John Morley, chief secretary for Ireland in the late Rosebery and Gladstone liberal cabinet, speaking at Arbroath, in Scotland, said that Lord Salisbury blundered in questioning the Monroe doctrine, to which America is strenuously attached. He added that if there ever was a case for arbitration it was the Venezuela boundary dispute, ' IN THE TRANSVAAL. The Government Issues a Proclamation On the Situation. PRETORIA, January 31.—A proclamation has been gazetted to the effect that the government believes that the threatened closing of the mines is due to an intention to recommence disturbances, and warning all that the government intends to vigorously protect the peaceful development of mining and to inflict the severest penalties of the law upon all those attempting to interrupt it. Russia, Denies, ST. PETERSBURG, January 30.—A semi-official announcement has been given out that the reports that a partition of Turkey is contemplated or that an alliance has been formed between Russia and Turkey are absolutely unfounded. United States for Arbitration, Rio JANERIO, January 3J,-*-The Brazilian government refuses to accept the boundary lines proposed by Bolivia in the territorial issues between the two countries. Bolivia suggests that the question be submitted to the president of the United States, "J heap," ga|d §iogo, "tha,t the p.o}i- ipiTOS up yp^r-way organised jnent $Q got tp ' tto , HAVANA, January 31.-Q6M6S hftl gone to Pinai? del Bio to join Mat-eo. The latter has made a marvelous capture of the western province, tfearly every town except the capital city and its port, CoJma, are occupied. The townspeople welcomed the insurgent army, hoisted the Cuban flag over the town hall, gave balls, furnished provisions, ammunition, horses, supplies, etc. Maceo started With 2,000 men, but noW he has ove* 5,000 and is turning others away* Several companies of Spanish volunteers have joined Maceo., The only serioUs engagements were those of the 17th and 18th instant at Tairmonair, which the Spaniards claim as victories, but which resulted in the capture of 100,000 rations by Maceo. In the following towns Maceo appointed alcades and secretaries and formed local governments: San Crystobal, San Luis, Guanemaintua and others of less importance. SENT A PEACE MESSAGE, • Acm of tfttrd* , Qaetee, Jafitiaf^ »i.«*A sp-eciftl to the Star from tondofi sats: "tord Salisbury and the fit. Hon. Mr. Chamberlain have been considering the result of the inquiry into the *eftoM» 'here, made on behalf of British Columbia, which show that the United States has fao fight, under the Anglo- Russian treaty of 1833, to 3,000,000 acres of land opposite to Prince of Wales Island on the Pacific coast, which is of high strategic and commercial value, and which the United States has Usurped siface buying Alaska. The recof d of the dispatches of Bagot to Lord Canning show that the Clarence Straits and not Portland Inlet is the correct boundary. It is suggested that the Canadian members of the Alaskan boundary commission have been misled Into assuming the correctness of the United States assumption." BOLLN'S BOND MISSING. National Board of Trade Addresses One to England. WASHINGTON, February 1.—-The national board of trade, at its closing session, by an unanimous vote, directed the president of the board to send a peace message to the associated chamber of commerce at London, England. The message reciprocates the friendly sentiments of English commercial bodies, and expresses the wish that commerce and religion may unite to honorably avert collision between the English speaking nations. Dunravcn Again. LONDON, February 2.—Commenting upon the finding of the New York Yacht club that Dunraven's charges were without foundation, the Globe and Pall Mall Gazette uphold the action of Dunraven, while the St. James Gazette says he should apolo- j gize. Rhodes Know It All. LONDON, February 1.--Cecil J. Rhodes, ex-premier of the Cape Colony, has arrived at the Island of Maderia. It transpires that the reports that he will plead ignorance of the operations of Dr. Jameson in the Transvaal are unfounded. Mine Disaster. • CARDIFF, Wales, January 30.—The exploration of the Tylorstown coal mine has been completed, and it is found that the total number of .killed is fifty-six.' The German Navy. BERLIN, February 3.—The emperor is determined to double the navy and Bismarck endorses the scheme. Bondsmen to the Extent of 8800,000 Will Escape liability. OMAHA, Neb., February 2.—The matter of ex-City Treasurer Bolln's defalcation has taken a sensational turn. Bolln was re*arrested on the charge of embezzling $105,000, and simultaneously it was discovered that his bond for $800,000 as treasurer of the school board was missing. Comptroller Westberg says he has made a search of the records and files in his office and that he has been unable to find the bond or any trace of it. There is a huge mass of old papers in the office, and he is going to institute a search among them for the missing security. Secretary Gillcn recollected that he went to Comptroller Olson to get an official bond to use for his own bond, and the comptroller brought out two bonds, one of which was his successor's and the other Bolln's. MORE CHICAGO CORRUPTION. TERSE NEWS. Judge Payne Charges a County Commission With Bribery. CHICAGO, January 31.—As a result of a controversy which Circuit Judge •Payne has been having with the board 'of county commissioners he has accused .Commissioner McNichols of having accepted a bribe of $300 in the case of a man charged with murder. The county commissioners have the appointing of the grand juries in Cook county and several days ago Judge Payne said that if a "man could reach the ears of the county commissioners," he could escape indictment, no matter how grave the crime he was accused of. -Judge Payne said he had absolute j>roof of his charge and would present it Before the proper tribunal when called upon. The board challenged him to show some proof in support of the charge, and he has taken them at their word. At Shofter's Lake, Tex., Crick Atmore and Willis Mason fought over a section of land and both were killed. Twenty-five men from the steamer J. W. Hawkins, supposed to be bound for Cuba with men and arms for the insurgents,have been landed by an incoming schooner. The Hawkins was wrecked off Long Island. One of the men states that there were seventeen men on board with $80,000 worth of arms, but the story is denied by the others. Theodore Runyon, United States ambassador to Germany, expired suddenly and unexpectedly at Berlin on the morning of the 28th Mr. Runyon had been in somewhat feeble health for some time past, but no immediate y fatal results were anticipated. Last summer he had planned to make an extended trip through Norway, but on the advice of his physician he abandoned this trip and instead went to Caiisbad, where he took the cure. He subsequently went to Axenstein, in Switzerland, for the purpose of taking an after-cure. Since that time, however, he has manifested great-activity in the discharge of the duties .of his office, which have been more than usually onerous on account of the complications in European affairs, which have more or less Demanded the attention and care of the diplomatic representatives of all nations. A correspondent writing from Con-1 stantinople, referring to the alleged alliance between Russia and Turkey, says; "Russia is absolute master of ihe situation, and it is believed here .hat the enormous backsheesh sent by -he sultan to the czar, valued at £35,000 ($175,000), and including one of ;he most famous jewels in the imperial collection, marked the secret treaty of alliance by which Russia guarantees he integrity of the Ottoman.empire and agrees to assist in the restoration if order in Kurdistan and also in the .efense of the Dardanelles. France 'ollows Russia as a blind man follows Us dog. France was the first to denounce the treaty of Unkiarskelessi; now she is silent. The attitude of Germany is more despicable than that •f France. She is trying to win favor vith Russia by outherod,ing Herod. The owtcojne of the Armenian difficulty ias. been the triumph qf Russia and the of Great Bi-itain," A Washington dispatch says; Uncle W has brought' the euJtan/tQ tiwe, ftnj, there is paw Uttl$, }ikelj,h,fto.d. th»t DEMPSEY PARDONED. He Poisoned Other Workingmcn for the Homestead Strikers. PrrrsEUBG, February 2.—Hugh Deinpsey, ex-district master workman, pnights of Labor, sentenced to the penitentiary three j'eurs ago for complicity in poisoning the non-union fnen at the Homestead steel works after the great strike of 1893, has been pardoned and released. The Commercial Gazette, in this connection, publishes the story that nearly fifty persons died from the effects of the lilleged poisoning at Homestead. The names, dates of death and attending physicians, collected for the commonwealth and filed with'the board of pardons in 1895, were used in behalf of the commonwealth in the argument against Dempsey's release. The board kept them from the public, GLADSTONE HAS HOPE JClmt Out of the Darkness Light Will Come, LONDON, January 31,—Gladstone has written another letter on the Armenian Question, in which, after referring to (-he "murderous' wickedness of the pultau, his absolute victory ovar the powers, and their unparalleled disgrace Unddefeat," hesays; "I cannpt wholly Abandon the hope that out of this darkness light will arise, but the' (natter rests with the Almighty, to whom surely all should address fervent prayers in behalf of his suffering treatures." NO F1QHT IN. MEXICO. Government Wires the Authorities of Juarez—SoWlers culled Out CITY OF MEXICO, January 30,—Secretary of the Interior Cozio has wired the state government of Chihuahua that no prize fight must be allowed at Juarez, Five hundred troops wiil be sent there to prevent the fight. Fought tl . YOBK, February J.-^George Pixon, the famous colored feather* weight champion, and "Pedlar" Palmer, the no less famous barotaw and conpevor of R . mer, fought ft sisn-ound draw Madison Square garden, in the ppesenoe of about 6,000 persons., L JHle Princess $ya, of credited with a wrthw I4ke pthev small gus the study, of RwQpe' aB languages early, »n,4 already ppepkq French, yalale £u_e B ey, Jigr patient ™ IB M U . B , -~i %fc. §.«-fh6 settfel ffient 8f all the trinities »f c'dftl „„..„ ,.— announced fttlh ft floufii lew -freeks eiftce was knocked out day by the Ne% ¥ofk and CleveL uu . Gas doal company, f his Served notlde 6ft the operat6rs* ftssotiatidfi it isran a 6 \\ satisfied "tftte uniformity" has beetied tabllshecf, and that it Will not be bfltifidl iiy the agreement after Feb. i. I The company further eays, aa if ft] never had any intention of conforratiiH to the agreement, that even if the "fruaj taillfoflnity" •were established it could! deal with its own miners and get work dohe at less money than others tyoutdj bo compelled to pay. The result of thU| break will be that the miners of Ohio, Indiana and Illinois will find theni-l selves where they were months ago in I efforts foi 1 better wages, It leaves iwj uniform price here on which wages else-j Where can be based. SETBACK FOB THE STATB, Evidence In the Hollar tfrlat Favorg thlj Defendant*. Terre Haute, Itid., Feb. 3— The i .... met with its first setback in the Kellar-l Shanks murder trial Friday, when one I of its witnesses testified that at the time! he, with others, examined the Kellar premises, after the funeral of Clara Shanks, they found no evidence of minder. They arrived at the conclusion! that the stain on Dan Kellar's trousers,! which is held to be from Clara's bloodl was a paint stain. A committee was! selected at the cemetery to make the! investigation, .and Witness Myers waa| one of the committee. There was tali of lynching, and the committee report-! ed to the crowd that there was no evi-| dence of murder. It was at a Bubse-i quent examination of the house thatf the trousers and pieces of the stainedi floor were tanen away,, and the stalns| submitted to expert analysis. TO MEET THE CUBANS. Gon. Marin Determined to Force 'Them! to a Battle. Havana, Feb. 3.—General Harm, the acting captain-general of the Spanish forces here, who left this city Thursday with his staff and a number of prominent merchants and clerks familiar will the province of Pinar del Rio, who will act as scouts, reached San Antonio de Los Banos and made his headquarters there Thursday night. He! has with him a detachment of cavalry, and hopes to strengthen it considerably before engaging Gomez, who ip still understood to be trying to effect a .junction -with the insurgent forces under Maceo. Wire communication with the front Is interrupted. Spanish officers here say that] an important engagement' will bs fought before General Marin returns to Havana. •'• ' • MUST BE MARKED. Now Treasury Regulations In Regard to Oleomargarine. Washington, Feb. 3.—Treasury regulations relating to the packing, exportation and exposure to sale of oleomargarine gO into effect to-day and will be vigorously enforced hereafter by the internal revenue bureau officials. After to-day no manufacturer of oleomargarine will be allowed to ship any of the article marked other than in conformity with law and regulations. Retail dealers will be given a reasonable time, possibly a few days at the most, to .dispose of the stock they have on band marked with the former idevices, and then they will also be brought up to a rigid observance of the law and reeu-, lations. \Vorklnsr for Hlnsiiaw. Indianapolis, Feb. 3.—A detective for; I two weeks has been trying to worfc [ up additional evidence in the William M, Hinshaw wife murder case, and claims to have discovered evidence botti In this city and Hendricks county which will materially aid the convicted, preacher in his efforts to secure a new trial. • Mr, Hinsbaw's friends are more firmly convinced than ever that-jjie was wrongfully convicted. / - Ohlvagu isoard at Trade, Chicago, Fep,;l,—The following table shows the range ot quotations oa the Chicago Board of-Trade to-day; Articles, . Wheat- Jan ,..! Fob ,., May ., July ,, Corn- Jan .,. May ,,, Pept ,., Oats™ Jno ... •<- Closlng,- High. L,ow. Jan, 31. Jan. 30. .63% ? .62% ? ,62% ? ,63^11 ,64% ,627 8 .63 .,63%:| ,66H ,65 ,65ft .65%', .;06% .64% ,65 ,65%'j .28% ,27% ,27% ,28tf| ,30% ,29% ,30 «&""• .31%' M ,31 .3 ,32% ,32, .32% ,8WJ ..,„ 18% -W ,J8% ,18% .18% ,19 .21% ,?0% .30% ,?«! .?;% .81 ,21% ,8M 10,40 rO-SQ. 10.70 10.69' 10.90 1Q.W • Jan M. 6.75 5.6?^ 6.70 5,60j May ,,. 0.97$ 6,90 6-9?% 6 July ,,, 6.10 6.05 649 ' 6 Short Bibs- Jan „» 6,24% 5.10 5,17# 5,7fl May ,,, 5.50 ,5.§5 6,42^ 5.2 W5 6.? May ,,, • duly .,« Jan .<-1 May ,,,10,87% 10,60 July ,,,11,07%. 10,80 The sjputh ol tbe qctppw Is copter Pf bis bQdy an(J J^ pj-gylded ft teals l isost esrptata Js r tbte Je, to else tf

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