The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 25, 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, March 25, 1896
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C.j March 20.—Sen- Ate* Alleln, Representative Meikeljohn fend General Manderson called -upon -the attorney general, the secretary of the interior and the commissioner of the general land office lii regard to the fending sait of the United States against the feettlefcs • upon the 200,000 «cfes of )ieu or indemnity lands of the Burlington railroad, granted to It by the acts of 1866 and 1864. lly the act of March 6, 1896, the title of the railroad to these lands is confirmed, and the titles of all bona fide jptir- <sh&Sers of railroad land is also confirmed* Th'e question of the good faith Of purchasers under the act named can be determined without suit by the interior department, and no suit is Heeded for such, determination, The necessity in the interest of economy and of equitable treatment that the suit should be dismissed which is now pending in the United States court for Nebraska was urged by the officials. They quite agreed as to the accuracy of the view expressed, and after giving a full day's consideration to the subject, will probably order a dismissal of the suits. This will undoubtedly be the course pursued as to the suits in Iowa, which involve about 25,000 acres of land in Adams, Montgomery and Mills counties. In any event, whether the bona fides of the purchasers' shall be determined by suit or in the interior department by the showing made there, the settlers of Iowa and Nebraska need feel no uneasiness, and should not go to the expense and costs of employing counsel. The railroad will make appearance where it may be needed, and show the entire good faith >of the sales made, taking all steps that may be required for the confirmation of the titles. THE MATT WATSON CASE. A Peculiar Will Cane Now On Trial at Maquoketa. ANAMOSA, March 21.—The famous Matt Watson case is on trial at Maquoketa. The case is a romantic one. George Niles Watson claims to be the illegitimate son of Matt Watson, who died at Maquokota leaving an estate worth $300,000. The story is that Matt Watson while a ; young man met a beautiful waitress at a hotel in Maquoketa and fell in love with her. The result was that after a while a baby "boy was born to the young woman; that Watson afterwards recognized him as his son and made provision for him in writing, which writing was afterwards destroyed by the legitimate sons. The young man sues for a portion of-the estate. Distinguished counsel has been retained on both sides of the case._ USED A HAND CAR. £«dura Bank Robbers Steal It to Make ; ' Their Escape. LADOKA, Iowa, March 20. — Eobbers with dynamite blew into fragments the time lock on the safe in the banking house of Whitlock & Fields, and got away with about 81,000, divided as follows: 8100 in five cent pieces, 8100 in quarters, 8100 in fifty cent pieces, $400 in silver of larger denomination, currency and gold, and the balance in checks and other paper endorsed. There is no clue to the robbers except that the •hand car of the section men was taken from " the house and left three miles from Marengo,where two strange men entered the depot and,,: purchased tickets to Davenport; * A FATAL RIOT AMONG TRAMPS. One Billed and Another Futility Wounded &t I4veriuore» • LiVEBMOBB.Maroh 30.— Seven tramps, crazy drunk, were found fighting in the Burlington, Ccdar^ Rapids & Northern stock yards.- One had already been killed, another nearly so. The whole gang are now, in custody, awaiting the action of the coroner's inquest. They are a hard looking lot. Brakeman Killed at Hrltt, , BRITT, March. 38,-ryAa tl>e north bound through freight of the Minneapolis & -St.;. Louis ropd; was passing through Briti; George Marley, ^ brakeman', while' clinging to the side of a box car, in passing the water tank was struck on the head and fell to : 'tbe ground. His skull was so badly crubhed that he died in about twenty minutes, before jjhe company surgeon, who was immediately summoned, "could .r.eacb bim, He was a married man, about 35 years o| J*ge, 'and Jived, at Alboyj; Another Ko)tr<l of Trade Man, \YA?R8W>o', March SI.— The Equitable and, Stock Exchange, Qf , wired their manager ,in 'J' p. Albert, informing loeal agent »t Cedar .,SllOrt in 4 )ys, to been jp Waterloo, but . to gjn.ce " ',? ?' BU£0J*AR§ WfleCK A iANK, , jg, ' .; , J • • . » .. •- H HM Sort t»leSti jQ^tttt id Attftoie Aft thfc firottn Fattlly. rj Ma?ch 2li—*hidg6 filwood sentenced John Meek, the father, aric Geofge, the sonj attacking parties in the terrific attack on the Brown family at Patton s January 28 f to five years and two and one-half years respectively in the penitentiary. JSviden developed that yoting Fleck, after the melee and after he had been shot in the back and pounded with a stick cord wood, passed, through the pasture and knocked over Brown's daughter With her milking stool. KEPT PRISONER".BY fRAMPS, : Terrible Tale Urifoltlcd by n Wandering . Onmlm Lad. CnESfoK, March SI.—A young boy applied to Marshal Rhodes and asked pretection, claiming that he had been forcibly detained by a gang of tramps \vho had forced him to beg for them or be beaten. He said his name was Leo Coyne, and that his parents resided in Omaha, his father beinga Watchman at the Union Pacific shops. The marshal gave him the requested protection and arrested several members of the gang. Leo was sent to his parents and he seemed glad to go. DROPPED SEVENTY FEET. A Body Found Under a Rnllrond Trestle Near Afton Junction. CBKSTON, March 21.—The body of Loren Berg, a Swede laborer,was found under :a railway trestle near Afton Junction, by Dan Boyer, a track man. Berg had fallen sixty-eight feet from a Chicago Great Western trestle and was instantly killed, his neck being broken and his face badly disfigured. Nothing is known about the dead man's relatives or friends. In his pocket was a broken bottle which had contained alcohol and it is thought the man was under the influence of liquor . when lie fell. .•'•''':/ • • : : ; v ; ' :• • . the, .'.:•' O. E. Pearson Killed, : ' '; DES MOINES, March 21.—Charles and Henry Wilcox went to the photograph gallery of O. E. Pearson and got into a dispute with the proprietor about a bill they owed him. In an altercation which ensued . Pearson was pushed down a flight of stairs, when his skull was crushed, resulting in death a few hours later. . ; Iowa's Great, Treasures..,.,, IOWA CITY, March 21'.—The State University has received another collection of types of species of . hydroids from Harvard. Curator Ntitting says Iowa has now the largest collection of hydroids in the world and bewails the lack of a fire-proof building to contain these valuable snecimens. Young Man Found Dead, MASON CITY, March 22.—Ed Ham- streetj of Clear Lake, was found dead by the side of the C., M. & St. P. tracks about a quarter of a mile west of Clear Lake. It is thought he jumped from a stock train while coming from Garner. He was 31 years old. Wanted to Die. MTJBCATINE, March 23.—Adam Von- dresky, a saloonkeeper at Duraiit, was arrested in connection with the dynamite outrages in 1893. He was placed in jail here and later was discovered just as he was about to hang himself. Both Cohens Indicted. : MASON CITY, March 23.—Two indictments have beenvfound, against each of the Cohens, of La Porte and Waterloo. They are charged with incendiarism and an attempt to defraud the insurance companies. Rowe Indicted. MONTEZUMA, March 33.—The grand jury 1 has returned an indictment charging Richard Rowe with being an accessory to the embezzlement of tha county funds, and fixing the bond at $20,000, BREVITIES, At Cedar Rapids recently Frank Sheftlis, a switchman in the Chicago & Northwestern yards, was run over by a switch engine and had his right leg cut off above the knee. He can not recover, At Marshalltown recently Samuel Qlson pitched headlong into a fifteen^ foot fly wheel ut the glucpse factory and was whirled tp ipsjtant and frightful death, Olson was a boiler maker lie went to the pngino room to get some oi\. The room is rather dimly lighted. The oil can stood near the £ig fly wheel,' Qije of the factory employes noticed'-that Ojson staggered a little as he crossed the room, probably caused by dizziness or confusion on account of the darkness, A moment later he stooped to pick \ip the oil can and stumbled bodily into the wheel. The machinery was stopped its quickly as possible, but when the unfortunate man was taken p'ut: life was extinct; Bis sfeyj^was crushed, neck and legs t>rokea ao4 the body otherwise man- pried. Pecoase4 was a widower, 40 years of age, and leaves one child, a Daughter 4 years old. Fire d^etroyod -seven buildings av Pssian, 'Five thousand dollars will covey the loss. , ^hwe wag a tragic, killing 8 t QttuBv w». * l $uejf" Stiles, ft boy of 1 J. years, was ifte victfw- Jje and fete brother, 1U OVER THE WOMJ) CUBA. March 19.—-The present strength of the insurgent army is close to 43,000. Cubans themselves estimate the number of men in the field as high as 00,000, but even if unarmed camp followers, men in charge of provision trains, hospitals and camps, wefe counted, it is doubtful if that number Could be found actually iti service. There are thousands of Cubans who would willingly cast their lot with the patriotic army, but lack of arms and ammunition prevents. The insurgent 'forces operate as a rule in zones or districts and are organized on military lines. The columns of Gomez, Maceo, Lacret and Banderas are, however, limited to no one province, but pass jfroin one to another under direct orders of Gomez. ATLANTIC CITY, N, J., March 20.— Custom House Inspector Higbee learned that Gen. Garcia and a band of patriots left Somers Point . Harbor on the steamer Bermuda. He has notified the secretary of war. From facts learned it appears that Gen. Garcia secured the steamer Atlantic City and transferred his men and arms to the steamer Bermuda, llecorder Ingersoll, owner of the Atlantic City, denied any knowledge of the steamer being utilized for ja Cuban expedition. WASHINGTON, March 20.—Telegrams authorizing the seizure of the filibustering steamer Bermuda, under certain conditions, have been sent to all the collectors of customs of the south Atlantic coast. It is believed she is beyond reach, however, as she has thirty-six hours' start of the telegrams, MADRID, March 20.—It is semi- officially denied that General Weyler will resign as captain general of Cuba. NEW YoitK, March 20.—The Advertiser publishes the following: "As a result of a conference of the leading 'Cuban sympathizers in this city, held recently, three steamers will be fitted out within the next six weeks, and will leave for Cuban shores laden with guns and 2,000,000 rounds of ammunition for the insurgents." NEW YORK, March 31.—The Cuban 'insurgents have dealt Spain a crushing blow. Trustworty information has 'been received from Havana that the battle fought a few days ago in Pinar 'del Rio, which the dispatches sent out with the sanction of the press censor described as a Spanish victory, was in reality a crushing defeat for the forces of General Weyler. This news was sent to New York in a brief cipher cablegram. The source of the information leaves no doubt of its reliability |The Spanish officials will not permit the report of insurgent success to be sent out of Havana. The late press dispatches from Havana say .that officials now admit that the battle was a fiercely contested one and that it was attended with serious consequences to *-he Spanish. ITALIAN CRISIS. PARIS, March SO.— In the chamber of deputies M. Bertholet, minister of foreign affairs, said Great Britain had asked France to uec[tiiecse to a scheme to use the Egyptian surplus in defraying the expenses of the Dongola expedition. He said it was a matter which seemed to require the unanimous con- 3ent of the powers. Although France believes Great Britain clearly in the wrong in the. Spudan caanpajgp, she , is not prepared to take extreme measures to prevent it. LONDON, March 551. — A dispatch from pairo to the Globe says: The khalifa ilias "proclaimed a holy war against Egypt) calling upon all dervishes capable of bearing arms to enroll themselves under the green banner. It is asserted that Osman Digma will .quit Kassala and join the dervish forces around Dongola. LONDON, March 33.— It is believed that England, Germany, Austria and Italy are working in perfect harmony with regard to the English advance into the Soudan and the Abyssinian affair, It is believed France can do nothing but acquiesce. Russia has in no way given expression to her position,' Chill Buys » Warnhjp. BUI?NOS AVKKS, March 23.— It is. reported'that Chili has just purchased one of the ironclads built at Newcastle for the Japanese, The price paid is said to have been £1,000,000, Eight Thousand Himiored, , March 23. — The British vice consul, who has returned from Urfa, reports 8,000 massacred at the recent disturbances there. THE UNSPEAKABLE f URrt- Editor IJosevvuttr LINCOLN, Neb., March 21,— The su» prewe court rendered a decision which releases Editor 13, liosewater.of Omaha, from the jajl sentence imposed by District Judge Scott, who held Kosewater contempt of court for publishing i n e paper an article reflecting on ^e district bench. The sentence pawed by Judge Scott in overruled. „.. Wv*<TiMrt,,, „, "I have half & notion to wuu m existence," said the dejeefcjd youth, ' have nothing on earth to live for." ""-•"-- wait,a while," »a|d the , „ lie *8ge. ''After you gat io be » few years oI4e r yw wo«'t w»r* »ttytW» ? to live for, ~ • - - * lias tit I)6tith. 6i 400»00d AfltiCilmrtflt „.„ YORK, March 21.-W. W. Howard. Who Tvuasent to Armenia by the Christian Herald, of New York, in September of last year to superintend the distribution of the inoney of the Armenia fund for the benefit of the destitute in that Turk-ridden country, has returned to New York. "Oj! all the black spots in all this world," he says, "the blackest is the heart of the siiltah of Turkey. It is he who ordered the massacres; who is already directly responsible for the death by sword and hunger of 50,000 persons and for the destitution of over 400,000 more. It is he who orders the murder of men, the destruction of whole provinces, outrage of women and abduction of girls. The excuse is made that the Armenians are in a state of revolution. That excuse is simply given for the purpose of hiding the real cause ••of the devil's work that is done. It is a. crusade against Christ and Christianity. The Armenians are the hereditary slaves of the Turks. The present trouble can only be stopped in two ways, either by the emigration of Armenians to some other'part of the world, or the complete extinction of the people. At present I do not believe there is any massacre in progress, for the reason that the country is covered with snow. When May comes around then the massacres will begin anew. There are in Armenia 100 or more missionaries. They have distributed the $40,000 raised by the Christian Herald and relieved much suffering. On my last, visit to Armenia-a reward was offered for my head by the Turkish government. They said they thought I was coming into the country to head a revolutionary party. In the village of Nazarabed I had an encounter with bandits and again many times in crossing the border had to fight my way." Venezuelan Crisis. WASHINGTON, March 20.—The Venezuelan minister has decided to recognize the. Yuruan as a separate question. It is hoped agreement on the scheme for the settlement of the boundary dispute will soon be had. It is regarded as certain that the United States will support the agreement. Waller is Free. • PARIS, March 22.— The final formalities for the release of John L. Waller, formerly American consul in Madagascar, who was sentenced to twenty years' imprisonment for conveying the information to the Hovas regarding the French, have been completed and Waller is now free. Omaha Curfew Ordinance, OMAHA, March 22.—The curfew ordinance has been unanimously adopted by the Omaha city council. • The mayor of Lincoln reports 75 per cent falling off in the crimes and arrests among juveniles for the first month's enforcement. TERSE NEWS. The delegates selected to the republican national convention from Wisconsin, are instructed for McKiuley, It is asserted that the czar has conferred upon King Menelik, of Abyssinia, the grand cordon of St. George, the highest military decoration in the gift of the Russian emperor. A St. Petersburg dispatch says: King Humbert is strongly urged here to bring the Abyssinian campaign to a close by t accepting King Menelik's terms. It is considered there is noth-' ing in the terms that could hurt Italy's pride. It is said disturbances have occurred in Beyrouth, where it is said 15,000 Christians paraded the streets and warned the Moslems to defend themselves. The sultan has telegraphed to the governor instructing him to preserve order. Nicaraguan advices are as follows: Three victories have been scored by the government forces over the Leonist rebels. The city of Metapa was taken by storm after two days' fighting and 1,000 killed and wounded. The town of Mora also succumbed with heavy rebel losses. In the English house of commons, recently,' Hon. Arthur Balfour; speaking for the cabinet, practically admitted that Dongola would probably not be the destination but only the halting place of the Anglo-Egyptian forces. His allusions to the desirability of bringing the blessing of British rul« to the Soudan might be interpreted as indicating that the British government is bent upon war; not defense, but the conquest of that whole section. Washington dispatch: The secretary of the Cuban legation here, Mr. QucKiida, has received a telegram announcing the safe arrival in Cuba of Gen, Enrique Collazo with arms and ammunition. This is regarded us a serious blow to Spain by the Cupun oiilcials in this country, for they say that with lien. Callaxo went a number of distinguished veterans, among whom is Wrig. OCH. J'e4ro Vaftquez. The expedition Iw4 more than a thousand rtfiwj un41,000,000 rounds of cartridges. The advance of liritfuh troops up the Nj}e may euuso Mjrioui. consequences. NiutterouK telegram* arc passing between the foreign #Jlicer» in i'uris, Kt. Peter»bur# ami London, und great iiitlignutkw prevaijtt in France, The JotfWatm-e of Kentucky ad- journal »Jne die ou the J7th without Beautor. BOLD WORbS USED BY tARY CHAMBERLAIN The Object of the Clearly Outlined in the ttotw* of Commons—A Holt •»« fcrbcialmed by the Khalifa. .._ London, March 2i—A dispatch to the Globe froin Cairo says that the khalifa has proclaimed jehad (holy war) against Egypt and has called all the dervishes capable of bearing arms to enroll under his banners, The dispatch adds that it is said that Osman Digna is to leave Kassala and join the dervishes now mustering at Dongola. The tinder-secretary of state for for- aign affairs, Mr. George N. Curzon, answering a question in the house of commons on Friday said the decision of the government to send British- Egyptian troops to Dongola was con* siderably influenced by a communication from Italy relative to the prospects of a Dervish attack on Kassala and Ihe effect it might have upon Egyptian Interests. 1 Mr. Joseph Chamberlain, the secretary of state for the colonies, pointed out the benefits resulting to Egypt .'rom the British occupation, saying '.hat nothing in recent history was the subject for greater pride than the peaceful revolution in that country. The finance had been restored, its ad- jfllnistration strengthened, taxes had been enormously reduced, irrigation pad been restored, and other reat benefits had been conferred upon the country. All authorities, he added, agreed that the withdrawal of the British jhroops would mean that all this work was to be undone, and a vast majority pf Englishmen were convinced that the Nvork of Great Britain in Egypt was not Completed and that it would be dishonorable to leave Egypt until it was Completed. He reviewed the history of the Soudan up to the fall of Khartoum, saying that Egypt was now under the protection of Great Britain, that her ideal policy was the recovery of the 3oudan and that until it was recovered there would be no real peace or prosperity. The situation at Wady-Halfa was bad; but, Mr. Chamberlain explained, it might have been borne for some years longer had it not been for the defeat of the Italians. Now, however, it was felt that if Kassala fell the effect would be incalculable upon Egyptian interests, and if Italy were again defeated many a tribe heretofore alienated from the Khalifa would rejoin his forces, and he might make a great further effort to destroy Egypt and the civilization of which Great Britain was the protector. Therefore, it was of paramount importance, to Egypt that Kassala should not fall, and the advance of the British-Egyptian troops up the 1 Nile'was dictated'from this con^ Bideration. The wisest policy for Egypt was to anticipate attack and prevent the concentration of the dervishes, thereby creating a diversion in favor of Italy. Mr. Chamberlain further said that Lord Rosebery had taunted the government with its isolation, but the present situation did not show that they were isolated. Germany supported Great Britain, Austria warmly approved and Italy thankfully accepted it. In regard to France and Russia, the government waited, but there was no reason to suppose that they were not in accord with the other powers, M. Chamberlain firmly asserted that ^wherever the troops went they would remain, for Great Britain- was^not go- ,ing to hand .back to barbarism whatever territory might be recovered. The present policy of the, government,' he insisted, represented the immediate needs of Egypt.and they were not going to plunge into a policy qf adventure. Sir William Vernon Harcourt, the opposition leader, complained that the house was still Ignorant of the alms and objects of the expedition, and whether it intended to go to Dongola and eventually, perhaps, to Berber and Khartoum. If that were the avowed intention, he continued, was it not the inevitable consequence of the present action? He protested against the policy and believed that it was fraught with danger and would be condemned by the co\intry, > Mr, Arthuri Balf our, the government' leader, in the course of a brief reply to the opposition leader, said that the expedition had no reference to the occupation pf Egypt, or, at least, to the duration of the occupation. The government was convinced, he concluded that in the interests of Egypt, and' Egypt alone, they were well advised in their present pojipy, The vote was then taken O n Mr John Morley's motion, and it was lost by a vote of 288 to 145. See No jlitpo for the Tariff Hill Washington, March 23,—The fact de veloped that some of the manufactu^ ers who came to Washington to confer with the republican silver senators had hopes of securing a reconsideration on the part of the senators who3d> against taHing up the DJngley tariff bill, an4 of getting an agreement to al low tlie taritf to be concern pendent of the atiyer question however, met with no on this proposition andieft ton. convinced that the measure la peyoftd resuirfjptign.. „ CHEROKEE SILL , Which caused the destruction. Q f the Masonic Temple and considerable other property, entailing a loss of $200,000 more, brofee out in the Temple, structure, early ' D>£ «|th H two swiff t« ,eftdc* Of A Bang; ot f»enty Ifeftttl of Age. FORT SMITH, Ark., March is, ord Goldsby, alias "Cherokee he famous desperado, was 1 he United States jail yard, cool and apparently cheerful ascended the scafFoldk Two sersons assembled around the f fet a glimpse of him as he was , ,aken to the scaffold. ' 'Cherokee ] although but SO years old, was tically the leader of the noU. Cook gang of desperadoes and , ruilty of many of the crimes tvlj were charged to Bill Cook. When | Cook gang was broken up, "Chew Bill" started out single-handed committed many robberies ahd noj| few murders were laid at his door, was finally, through clever strati captured near Nowata, I. T. On L 13th of April last he Was sentenced] be hanged and June 25 was fixed as(j day for his execution. His case appealed to the supreme court, ever, Which resulted in a stay execution, and while it was pending! committed another murder, kill! Lawrence Ruling, his guard. WOMAN'S AWFUL CONFESSIO Hired a Man to Kill Her H Because He Was Crtirl. HUTCHINSON, Kas., March .—As Ration has been caused at Anthoi Harper county, by the arrest of Rodman, William Maddox, one of leading men of the county, and a named Clark, on charges of havit murdered the woman's huslwi Charles Rodman, on the night i February 18. Rodman was mysterioui assassinated at his stable door after he had arrived home from [The county and state authorities offjj pd rewards aggregating $1,400 for conviction of the murderers. WiJ Rodman has mado a confession, statement is that her husband beaten her and so ill treated her thj she finally went to Maddox, a friend| long standing, for advice. Upon advice of Maddox, she says, she Clark for 850 to lie in wait for her 1 band and shoot him to death, says she paid Clark the money thr Maddox. "When urrested, Clark had the money. DR. BROWN VINDICATED. The Ecclesiastical Court of Inquiry ^Jrli In a Unanimous Vordjct of Acqui: SAN FRANCISCO, March 19.—The siastical court of inquiry which been engaged in investigating cerl charges preferred against Kev. Dr. O. Brown, of the First Congregatii church of San Francisco, concluded labors, bringing in an unanimo verdict acquitting the pastor on eve charge against him and' concludii with a "hope and prayer that the si lessons of recent months may be tali to heart by him, and in conscqu his future years may be more fruit! than any in the past." The doctor satisfied with the decision of the conr which could go no further in vind ing him than it did. The finding have a material bearing on the cha: of extortion now pending against Mary A. Davidson. CANADIANS FOR FREEDOM! Independence Party Advises the Over of the Government. WINDSOB, Ont., March 80.—-The tation set going by the independe of-Canada L party ,is increasing/ most formidable move thus far is publication over'.the signature Alexander La Forge, in La Progn the only French paper in westi Ontario, of a statement which conclu as follows: "Let, then, all true Cato dians who love their country hands to overthrow ' the corrupt garchy that has betrayed it and th and change our government from I degrading colonial dependency to I free, prosperous and indepei Canadian republic. Millers Combine, MILWAUKEE, Wis., March 30,—1 combination of flour millers in; northwest, of which so rouph has said and denied regularly .by 1 indirectly interested, has gone effect, and as a result of the for organization of the combine flour advanced slightly. Every large nfl in the northwestern territory prsprM wheat district, except the Duluthr" J mills, of Milwaukee, and the roller mills, of Milwaukee, is said ' be a member of the combination. Killed a liandlt. Tur,AiiE, Cal., March 30,—Learmi, that an attempt was to be made tord a Southern Pacific express train, ttf deputy sheriffs were placed in chw When the robber appeared he '.ordered to surrender. He shot one the deputies, and in return was rid/ with bullets, The Coronation Of the Ciar, ST. PKTBSSBUJIG, March ?!•ceremony of the coronation of toe < h»e been finally fixed for May 29- ' official program has been pupljsfo The oldest inhabitants of $w of Indiana are Alps Ferguson »w sister, of Frankton,. He jg, J05 fRt,. sister 107. Ferguson worked, -oa j farm ujitii Jio was o^e^jQQye^ys.oJ^ It is generally easier for a wife tej upstairs «n4 find something fo? ^ lor her to p.ut,, Jhe drawer fe

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